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 Section A: Main
 Section B: Regional News
 Section B: Editorial/Opinion
 Section B: Classified Ads
 Section C: Features and Sports


UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Bradford County telegraph
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027795/00041
 Material Information
Title: Bradford County telegraph
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: L.C. Webb
Place of Publication: Starke Fla
Creation Date: October 13, 2005
Publication Date: 1888-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Starke (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bradford County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Bradford -- Starke
Coordinates: 29.947222 x -82.108056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 9, no. 41 (Apr. 13, 1888)-
General Note: Publishers: Mathews & Farmer, <1893-1897>; E.S. Mathews, <1900-1926>.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000579551
oclc - 33886096
notis - ADA7397
lccn - sn 95047406
System ID: UF00027795:00041
 Related Items
Preceded by: Starke telegraph

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
        page A 2
        page A 3
        page A 4
        page A 5
        page A 6
        page A 7
        page A 8
        page A 9
    Section B: Regional News
        page B 1
        page B 2
        page B 3
    Section B: Editorial/Opinion
        page B 4
        page B 5
        page B 6
    Section B: Classified Ads
        page B 7
        page B 8
        page B 9
        page B 10
    Section C: Features and Sports
        page C 1
        page C 2
        page C 3
        page C 4
        page C 5
        page C 6
        page C 7
        page C 8
Full Text



T'he Sweetest Strawberries T"his Side Of i-eaven


Srabforb o


USPS 062-700 Three Sections Starke, Florida


county


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IAn brief..


Fall Fest is this
weekend
The Santa Fe Community
College Starke Fall I
Festival will take
place this
Saturday and /
Sunday, Oct.
15-16, on
historic Walnut
Street in
downtown Starke.
Included in this edition of the
Telegraph is a special section
recognizing the 20th anniversary of
SFCC's first satellite campus-
Starke's own Andrews Center.
Produced by former Telegraph editor
Marcia Miller,. this commemorative
edition explores SFCC's history in
the community and the college's
future plans in Bradford County.
Profiles of some of the people and
groups who worked so hard to make
the Starke campus a reality will also
be included.
Enjoy this collectable edition, then
,come out and enjoy the festival. It
runs from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on
Saturday and from noon to 5 p.m. on
Sunday.

EM grant would
improve response
Emergency Management Director
Brian Johns received permission
from the board to pursue a grant that
would place electric generators in
the stations of the volunteer fire
departments. The generators would
allow departments to charge
equipment and make radio
communications during power
outages.
The grant funds would also
"harden" the stations and lay asphalt
in front of stations where it does not
now exist so emergency vehicles can
better access the highways, even
during and after heavy rains.
the $190.00]0 grant would require
a 25 percent county match. Johns
said that match would be made
through in-kind services on the part _-
of county volunteers and staff as
well as volunteer efforts from local
contractors.

Permit needed for
Three Pipes
County Manager Jim Crawford
has been talking with the Suwannee
River Water Management District
about granting the county a permit to
operate the Three Pipes flood control
gates between Lake Sampson and
Lake Rowell. The original permit
authorized the construction, but not
the operation, of the flood gates.
The permit must include a --
schedule for when the gates should
be open and closed prepared by an
engineer with suggested public
input.
in"It's going to take an engineering
firm to gather all of that information
Sand come up with an operating
schedule to give us guidelines as to
how we can effectively operate that'
gate to maximum benefit to protect
property on our lake," Crawford
said.
Crawford received permission to
pass the project to the county's
engineer, Jerome Kelley, and said he.
would get a cost estimate on the
project before any work began. The
county has been told not to operate
the gates before receiving a modified
permit, unless the board declares an
emergency.

Communication
upgrades continue
Emergency Medical Services
Director Nelson Green was given the
go ahead to purchase two Exacom
logging recorders as part of a larger
communications upgrade for the
county's emergency responders.
The units will be placed in the
county dispatch center and at the
Starke Police Department at a cost
of $40,917 to A.K. Associates Inc.
The cost will be covered by 911
grant funds, 911 rollover from last
year and money in the
Intergovernmental Communication
Fund.
The multiphase upgrade to
emergency communications is
expected to cost around $850,000.



.4,,,


Knee deep in it


Walnut Street, near the corner of Pratt, has been a
notorious spot for stormwater flooding-often clos-;
ing the street during heavy rains. Public works
employees were out repairing the problem Monday,
laying a drain from one side of the street to the other.
Pictured are Mike Tierney, Robert McCollum and
Charles Yates. Not pictured: Ron Barber.




Butterfield chosen to


head extension office


By MARK J. CRAWFORD .
Telegraph Staff Writer
Popular 4-H Extension Agent Judy
Butterfield has been hired to direct
the county extension office.
Butterfield has served' as interim
extension director since David
Dinkins went to work in St. Johns
County in September of last year.
Butterfield has 17 years of experience
working -in extension offices,
including, Clay and Duval counties.
She has an undergraduate degree in
home economics from Morelfead
State University in Kentucky.
The 4-H program has grown
impressively under her five-plus
years of leadership, more than
tripling participation, but county
commissioners passed her and
another candidate up for the
directorship of the extension office
earlier this year, deciding instead to
readvertise the vacancy.
This time around, the commission
first offered the position to Union
County Extension Director Jacque


+ 1.'


Judy Butterfield
Breman. Breman was offered a salary
of more than. $'2,000, but he asked
for more than $81,000 to accept the
job.
See HIRED, p. 4A


Watching over the tower


K, 1 Approximately
30 people
gathered at the
Starke water
tower at 6:30
p.m. this past.
Monday for the
purpose of
\' forming a circle
*4 uand praying
-- --.. about the
controversy
surrounding the
/ tower and the
cross that sits
atop it. The
group plans to
meet at the
tower every
Monday at 6:30
p.m. for the next
.six weeks' and
Invites anyone in
the community
to join them in a
peaceful
Demonstration,
praying for the
so city leaders, Lon
Bevill and that
,, .the cross stays
on the tower. "It
kind of goes
backto
marching around
Jericho," Jeff Stockdale, Madison Street Baptist minister to
students, said.


Bargaining divides


school system


By MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Staff Writer
The Bradford County School
Board faced criticism again this week
that collective bargaining sessions
weren't progressing as the local
teachers' union would like.
Judy Dukes, head of the Bradford
.Education Association, said the
board's proposaIT' forF'this year's
contract is one of the most divisive
she has ever seen, pitting teachers
against one another and leaving
noninstructional employees by the
wayside.
The school district's contract
proposal generally gives larger raises
to teachers with fewer years of
experience, the rationale being that
the district needs to bring those
salaries in line with other school
districts and offer competitive
salaries. The union's position is that
available dollars should be more


equally distributed and that teachers
with more experience deserve more
. than the board is setting aside for
them.
"This has been very hard on your
people," Dukes said. "The morale in
this system is beyond low, and we are
going to keep losing people if we
don't change."
As much as teachers try not to let it
happen,.., he said, the students will
ultimately, suffer if teacher morale is
not improved by the board showing
them they are appreciated.
"You have a chunk of change this
year to do something with when
we've had nothing for years and
years. We are very disappointed that
you don't value all of the employees
in the system," Dukes said.
Cheryl Atkinson, a teacher, from
Lawt v Community School, said she
was pressedd by the amount of
See DIVIDE, p. 3A


By MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Staff Writer
Supervisor of Elections Terry
Vaughan recently proposed a
reduction in the number of voter
precincts in the county to reduce the
financial impact of complying with
federal voting legislation.
The county is facing requirements
enforced by two pieces of
legislation-the National Voter
Registration Act that came into effect
in the 1990s and the Help Americans
Vote Act that was passed after the
election debacle of 2000.
One requirement is compliance of
all voter precincts with a third law-
the Americans with' Disabilities
Act-by, next year's elections.
"Part of that compliance entails
having equipment in each polling
location where a disabled voter-
primarily a blind voter for example-
can cast a ballot without assistance,"
Vaughan said.
Vaughan said federal money
provided to assist with compliance is


By MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Staff Writer
Underneath the news that Bradford
farmers would join in a national
strike to get a better price for their
produce and that the town of
Hampton would get a municipal
water'system was a small but now
important caption about a cross on
top of a water tower.
It was Dec. 15, 1977, and, as it has
many times over the years, the
Bradford County Telegraph noted
that Christmas decorations were
going up around the city of Starke. It
also appears to be the first mention of
the water tower cross in the
Telegraph archives.
'That' the cross was originally a
holiday ornamental isn't very
.surprising, except for suggestions of
late that the cross was inspired by
football .fanaticism instead of
religious devotion. Speculation about
the cross's origins arose after a
lawsuit was filed by Lon Bevill and
American Atheists Inc. seeking the
cross' removal on the grounds that it
violates the separation of church and
state.
Bevill has publicly de-ided the
'suggestion that the symbol, is actually
a lowercase representing the


nowhere near what is needed to cover
the cost of purchasing that equipment
for the county.
By combining two precincts into
one, Vaughan said the county could
reduce the cost of ADA compliance.
Vaughan received permission from
the county commission to combine
Precinct 13A, located at the Santa Fe
Community College Cultural
Building, with Precinct 14, which
votes at the armory on Edwards
Road. Both precincts are located in
District 5.
The newly combined precinct,
known as Precinct 14, would vote at
the armory. Most of the voters in the
precinct live closest to that location,
Vaughan said.
Precinct 13A had 420 registered
voters, and 613 voters were
registered in Precinct 14, for a total of
1,033 voters. That would make the
new Precinct 14" the fourth or fifth
largest precinct in the county. The
largest is Precinct 10B, which
accommodates around 1,600 voters.
See VOTE, p. 3A


Bradford High School Tornadoes,
and those who gathered to pray
beneath the water tower on Monday
don't seem to buy that theory either.
The water tower itself dates back to
1956. It was constructed between the
highway and what was then the site
of the Bradford County Jail to replace
the old water tower, which was
located at the Call Street power plant.
That tower, constructed around 1900,
was in poor condition and' was
dismantled after the new tower was
erected, but not before the Telegraph
pictured them side by side under the
headline "Water Tanks --- Model T
Versus V-8." (June 8, 1956)
The new tower, as described in the
April 6, 1956, edition of the
Telegraph, was more than 125 feet
tall and .orange in color. It is
photographed in black and white
from ,the ground up, and there is
another photograph overlooking
Starke from the tower's catwalk. The
Telegraph noted it as a "New Starke
Landmark," but its purpose was
really to improve the range and the
pressure of the city's water utility.
It served a couple of other
purposes, too. The city's fire siren'
was placed atop the tower, a
suggestion that came from the fire
See CROSS, p. 3A


Thursday, October 13, e200


h Issue 50 CENTS


Voter precincts down

by one in Bradford


Cross history explored

The truth is probably what you'd expect


II i A I '







Page2A TELEGRAPH Oct. 13, 2005


ity Commission

inbers, reorganizes


P.W.-O.1pQ~nzy, 4udge Elzte


'n the


TZ Sponqr has


ip '35 p This
: Inner



.h n :.ver -- Steve Futch
there .'uh him. and thev haje a
'.m aki ng daughter. Siephanie. ~ ho is a
v .- "4 sophomore at ihe Lin\ersiti of
.C w ity Florida.
-hb He ia also aciinel inmolked
S.y ,i h'er in other organizations likh ihe
St,rke Ki"anis. the Florida
S'd. League of Ciniis. the North
^ -AJ hfed ferm Florida Regional Chamber of
Commerce and ih< Bradford
County Tourism Detelopment
.. s.t ee Council.
0 tl ) o.sr.rvv as With i':,' ne\ mcmher,
.:, yar, coming aboard. the
Swil commission had io sa\
r.jFbulaj hbps goodbye i t'.o others. On
isisn since Sept. 27. Spo-onr presented
:e-rtlar -an :of-his Tille% and \%impy 'kiih
be, TJ ji h is sixth placques recognizing their
service to the cii\.
s father's Of Tillev The said he had a
.5- _ha"_ 5wn-ier and passion tor his disiici and man\
-f--In.s E-unqeral aspects ot cil\ g c,\ rnmeni
dwerks including recognition. We
-- .- would be remiss if we did noi

s. e from top left: City Clerk Linda Johns
41Mi. read by Judge Elzie Sanders; Police
-tnth.Is sworn in; Spooner presents
7 1;'' p^3o-ing commissioners Don Tilley and
Carolyn Wimpy.






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nlIRp~r..wage
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state purposes are the same as
those established under the
federal Fair Labor Standards
Act.
For "tipped employees"
meeting el ig ibili i i
requirements for the tip credit
under the act. employers may
count tips actually received as
wages under the act, but the
employer must pay )"tipped
_employees" a direct %wage in.an
amount equal to the minimum
wage of $6.40 minus $3.02
(which, as required by
Florida's Constitution. is the
2003 tip credit existing under
the act). or a direct 'hourly
wage of $3.38 on Jan. 1. 2006.
Employees %\ho are not paid
the minimum wage may bring


recognize him tonight and
express our appreciation to
him," Spooner said.
Tilley sat. on the commission
for nine years representing
District 5.
Of Wimpy Spooner said she
had been a champion of many
causes, the most recent of
which was the pet adoption
program.
"-She's gotten that off the
ground, encouraging our
citizens to adopt these pets,
encouraging commissioners
not to spend so much money
.euthanizing these animals and
getting them adopting out," she .
said.
Wimpy completed two full
terms on the commission.


#1


th P rice


a civil action in a court of
competent jurisdiction against
the employer or any person
--violating Florida's minimum
wage law. The state attorney
general may also bring an
enforcement action to enforce
the minimum wage. As stated
in Florida's Constituti6n, the
case, law, administrative
interpretations "and other
guiding standards under the
Fair Labor Standard Act
should be-the guide regarding
the construction of Florida's
constitutional amendment
creating the minimum wage.
Information and compliance
assistance can be found at
www.dol.gov/dol/compliance/
comp-flsa.htm.


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Commissioners Carolyn Spooner, Wilbur Waters and Tommy Chastain.


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USPS 062-700
Pubi'.r.ev] each Tnuisday and entered as Periodical Postage
Paid at Stark.e Florida under Act of.March 3, 1879.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:'
Bradford County Telegraph
131 West Call Street Starke, Florida 32091
Web address: BCTelegraph.com
Phone 964-6305 *' P.O. Drawer A Starke, FL 32091
John M. Miller, Publisher
Editor: Mark Crawford
ate in Trade Area Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
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.







Oct. 13,2005 TELEGRAPH Page3A


DIVIDE
Continued from p. 1A
money available for raises
until she saw how the board
aimed to distribute it.
"The board has decided that
a certain group of its veteran
teachers do not deserve an
q..,;;'i' part of that money.
As a veteran teacher with 22
years ,' experience and loyalty
to this county, I'm being asked
to accept a few hundred dollars
for a raise in comparison to
teachers with little or no
e-Nerience that are receiving
S2,tti plu,." Atkinson said.
"This board seems to be
t4'n(lMI.dlb trying to drive a
,-.-,)ec between the teachers,
., "- i,". in good conscience
cant you expect veteran
teachers to be valued when the
money is being divided is such
an unfair manner?" she asked.
-\.cco:c.ing to the briefing
provided to union members,
both BTA and the school
district are working from the
same S5_'3.000O available for
raises.
The school board plan sets
the beginning teacher salary at
$28,900, higher than Alachua
and Union counties, and offers
raises above one step up on the
salary ,schedule ranging from
$78-$2,773 (0.19 percent to
10.2 percent) for the year. The
$78 increase occurs at year 21,
and those steps preceding and
following year 21 are also
smaller than other increases on
the schedule.
BEA's proposal also places
beginning teacher salary above
Alachua and Union, though
not as highly as the board's
proposal. BEA proposes
$28,520. The bigger difference
is in the raises offered above
an additional step on the salary
schedule. BEA proposes
increases of $1,374-$2,144
(4.5 percent to 7 percent).
BEA is asking for an
automatic step on July 1 each
year, which is not a part of the
board's proposal.
BEA also wants more for
noninstructional positions-5
percent across the board
compared to the district's 2.5
percent-and more fieldtrip
pay for bus drivers. According
to BEA, the larger percentage
for noninstructional employees
could be funded if the district
would choose not to fill ,the
nenl), created position of
technology' specialist. In
addition, the union objects to
new language placing greater
restrictions on personal leave.
George Bowen, director of
the Suwannee River Service
Unit for the Florida Education
-Association, has requested that
the board agree to bring in a
federal mediator to help
resolve the remaining issues
between the board's and the
union's bargaining teams.
"One of the reasons we
proposed it is because' we
didn't think we were at an
impasse at the time, but what
we're concerned with is.
that-what's going to happen
if we persist down this road is
that-there's going to be more
hardening of positions, and I
think it's going to result in a
very unfortunate conclusion,"
Bowen said.
The neutral third party might
be able to help the district and
the union reach a settlement at
no cost to the district, he said.
A call for comment on the
board's position placed to
Superintendent Harry Hatcher
was not returned prior to press
time.


Other polling
locations moved


VOTE
Continued from p. 1A
Vaughan has moved other
polling locations to comply
with ADA requirements,
although the precincts remain
unchanged. Precinct 10B in
District 4 has voted at Faith
Presbyterian Church but does
not meet ADA requirements
and would take a lot of money
and effort to make it so,
Vaughan said. Voters in
Precinct 10B will now vote
down the road in the
multiministry building at the
Keystone United Methodist
Church.
The other change is Precinct
15. The city council in Brooker
would like the new community
center to be used as the polling
location in that area, Vaughan
said. The community center
also houses the city
administration offices, so this
relocation will help if the
county decides to expand early
voting, Vaughan said. Early
voting must take place in
elections offices, libraries or
city halls.


CROSS
Continued from p. 1A

department. Placing the siren
in a more central location was
to make it more audible to
volunteer firefighters over a
wider area. Florida Power and
Light also placed an antenna
atop the tower to improve
radio communications between
its mobile -maintenance units.
(April 26, 1956)
On Dec. 12, 1962, and with
a photograph a couple of
weeks later, the Telegraph
reported that the water tower
had been decorated 'for the first
time. Utilities Superintendent
Merrill Dees and five other
linemen braved .the cold
weather for the five-hour
"installation of Starke's new
'spectacular' Christmas
decoration."
The articles. describe the
tower as a "crown," which was
precisely the- effect of stringing
1,000 colored lights up and
dov.n the ,ilde- of the tank and.
'topping it with a four-foor
plywood... star.'The .star. had
47 bulbs, and subsequent
mentions in the paper also
refer to the placement of a star
on the tower at Christmastime.
In 1967, the star was even left
blinking to "warn aircraft."
Many apparently became
fond of the holiday display at
the water tower over the years.
On Dec. 20, 1973, beneath an.
article on the energy crisis
lengthening the Union County
school holiday, a small story
appeared informing everyone
that the tower would be lighted
for three days only, between,
Dec. 22-24., A split 3-2 vote of
the city commission was
necessary to decide the issue
after the-receipt of "so many"
public requests to light the
tower. It cost the.city.$2.38 to
burn the. 1,500 lights over the
three-day period, according to
the article.
Time passed and then, in
1977, the Telegraph reported
that the water tank again had
its "crown of lights," only this
time the crown was topped
with a blue lighted cross that
could "be seen for miles by


SStatement of Ownership,
Management and
Circulation
nq m a by 3s u.s.c. ses 51
IA. TauJsH M ue1u ii IuJKIcATION NO. ( Dfla, .f4fn
Bradford County Telegraph 0 1612 1 010 Oct. 13. 2005
I3 w- U ,03 A6. ..1. 1 = 2 ..ua m. F,..
weekly 52 $26.00
4. Coan.6.MO VA"-r .4 1 l V Off I.o* l Pt*OM.,e0`.- -n C..t"., 2 1a 1 4 C-0 p..,nl
P.O. Drawer A, Starke, FL 32091, Bradford County
P.O. Drawer A, Starke, FL 32091- 9998
& No- 6,. C.w.44 Mof. Add- 44 pa It[imc. -I M.4n9,4TO ( M6 Am, 0.4 W 640316 Mrf A, J6.
a47. %M. ". C Aboa M -ii 4*.6.
John M. Miller, P.O. Drawer A, Starke. FL 32091-9998
Mark Crawford, P.O. Drawer A, Starke, FL 32091-9998
John M. Miller, P.O. Drawer A, Starke, FL 32091-9998

"'-0-



Norne -- --


JohC aMll 1 3 9-9



Pw .. .... .* ..,350 350
,686 686
C t. e .. P ..W. .ce .. P..
Sr-4164.4N na 4192 4247

of. W T .a ., a n M.. W6 0 ..., ,4 170 172
I *Na 4-1 *- A N350 345
. TOT.A ? .,4.. Ft, A M- a. ,$. -..A f 5750 5800
Wll". we o11.Iw,tN Ma Nw mp to.


( I


anyone driving in the vicinity."
Today the cross is white
when it is illuminated each
night. Just when the decision
was made to keep the cross up
all year remains something of
a mystery, one that may only
be solved as records are
searched in the city clerk's
office. A letter received this
week indicated that it was an
explicit decision made by the
city commission, but that has
yet to be verified.
By Dec. 18, 1986, a
Christmas editorial noted that
the cross had come under fire,
with the American Civil
Liberties Union threatening the
city with a possible lawsuit.
The editorial indicates it
wasn't the first time an
individual or organization had
complained about the presence
of the cross, but the city
pledged to defend the cross at
that time.
Ironically, perhaps, the
editorial goes on to point out
that there are more than 60
definitions of the word cross in
the dictionary, not all of which
define it as a religious symbol.
The piece questions how
anyone, including the ACLU,
could know which definition
of cross the city had in mind
when placing it atop .the water
tower.
Nevertheless, many both for
and against the cross seem to
know exactly what it
represents and differ only on
the appropriateness of its
presence on the city water
tower.
According to City Attorney
Terry Brown, a motion to
dismiss the lawsuit has yet tp
be filed. Last week he
introduced the possibility that
the top of the tower could be
sold to a private individual or
entity in order to protect its
presence on the tower.




Bands needed

for Pumpkin

Escape
The Great Pumpkin Escape
will be held in downtown
Starke again this year, and
organizers are seeking local
bands to perform at the event.
The Pumpkin Escape will
take place on Saturday, Oct,r?
29. If interested in performing
contact '904)'806-4191. '


SRWMD approves '06 budget


The Suwannee River Water
Management District
governing board adopted its
2005-06 budget and work plan
last week.
For the 16th consecutive
year, there is no increase in
fulltime staff positions (68) or
the millage rate (0.4914).
The work plan and budget
includes the purchase of land
for wellfields for the cities of
Madison, Fanning Springs,
Fort White, Live Oak, Starke,
Greenville and Waldo. Planned
acquisitions also include land
for stormwater projects in
Jasper, Live Oak and Starke.
The district also plans to
acquire land and conservation
easements to help protect the
Suwannee, Santa Fe,
Steinhatchee and Waccasassa
rivers.
. Bank restoration projects are
planned for Blue Sink, Log
Landing, Ruth Springs, Swift
Creek, and Anderson and Pot
Spring's. Streambank
restoration is scheduled for
Allen Mill Pond (Lafayette
County) and Swift Creek
(Hamilton County) tracts.
Work: will continue in
partnership' with the Florida


Need, community service hours?
Want to have a more impressive
resume or college application.
Volunteer. Find volunteer


Department of Environmental
Protection's Division of
Recreation and Parks to build
river camps along the
Suwannee River.
Through the Suwannee
River Partnership, the District
will help farmers implement
water use reporting, best
management practices
monitoring, irrigation retrofit
programs, and expand the
Partnership's education and
outreach efforts.
Work will continue on the
establishment of minimum
flows and levels for rivers and
springs, as will data collection
for the district's rainfall,
groundwater and surface ',ater
monitoring networks.
. A number of Quality
Communities projects are
planned, including: .-
* Assisting the cities of
Alachua, Live Oak and Lake
City with establishment and
implementation of stormwater
utilities.
* Alligator Lake restoration
projects (Columbia County).
0 Stormwater projects in
Columbia County, Jasper,
Starke, Trenton and Live Oak.
* Greenways and trails
projects.-Fanning Springs

opportunities that fit your
schedule at
www.volunteergateway.org.


trailhead, Spring Creek
trailhead and Taylor County
greenway, Madison Four
Freedoms Trail, and O'Leno to
Ichetucknee Trail in Columbia
County.
. Reuse projects in Lake
City and Suwannee County.
* FEMA flood map
modernization for Dixie,
Gilchrist, Lafayette, Suwannee
and Columbia counties.
* Lawtey wastewater
project.
* Levy Blue Springs,septic
system upgrade.
* Springs protection.
The totil 2006 budget is
$72,256,990, reflecting an
increase of $24,186,382 over
the 2005 budget. This increase
is primarily the result of two
events:
* Passage of Senate Bill 444
which provides the district
with $1 1,875,000 for
alternative water supply
development and water
protection and sustainability.
* A carryover of $8,279,479
in unspent Florida Forever
funds, which will be used to
assist local governments with
stormwater' capital
improvements.


VFW Post #1016 meets the' first
and third Thursday of each
month at the post home at 7:30
p.m.


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V -







Page4A TELEGRAPH Oct. 13, 2005


4 *~*~%~ nzrr4St"~'W'


wouldbe.lat NINEe
HIRED percent employeece
Continued from p. 1A administration, and her
remaining time would be spent
According to Bradford in the area of family and By LINDSEY KIRKLAND
County.Clerk Ray Norman, the consumer sciences. Telegraph Staff Writer
Institute of Food and From the commission's
Agricultural Sciences at the perspective, however, Community State Bank
University of Florida sets the Butterfieldwill need to. see customer y service B -
salaries based in part on a that needs in all of the areas representative Norma Jean
county's demographics and representative e Norma Jean
county's demographics and are served. As Commissioner Martin is celebrating 40 years
would not meet Breman's Ross Chandler pointed out, the of service this month.
request, county wants a well-rounded It all began after Martin quit i ,
The commission then had a program. her drugstore job to have her
thice between Butterfield ande Butterfield said that a only child, Douglas J. Martin.
a third applicant, Ed Page. year as serving t as- the She wanted to go back to -.'
Page was not the right n _> k:.. ,-it,^..
age was nort the igd t extension director she was work, so she first applied to .
candidate for Bradford, very pleased to offigally have the bank. Unfortunately, there
according to commission d the job. It's time to move were no openings at the time.
Supporters of Butterfield Bradford forward, she sid. She worked at the
encouraged the commission t One step toward that will be fairgrounds in the meantime.
give Butterfield the job during t toward tht fill ne
i t l th. D to advertise for a new Her daily ticket sales were ..-
a meeting last month. Denise agriculture agent. Wendy always correct and complete .
Crawford said it would be in Burton currently serves as the when bank'President Bill Epps
the county's, best interest to county livestock agent, There came to pick them up, while
offer the position to Butterfield are no funds for 4 full-time other employees' records were Community State Bar
rather than advertise for agent for family and consumer n.ot. representative Norma
candidates a third time and sciences, however. Because of her accuracy and desk. After 40 years
onag the process out even Butterfeld accepted the, speed. Epps offered her a job looks forward to comr
longer. director's position at a salary at Communit\ State Bank
Because she is a part of the at Communi State Bank.
Because she isapartofthe of $60,318. a nearly 15 prcnit which was located at %hat is
Florida Association of 4-H increase over her salary asA.4'. now Williams Jevwelr v..a, he can. sometime iti i
Volunteers, Crawford said she agent. The c.uaty .is The worst part in'all her 4 ottffering little a. .1 mile .r I
has visited half of the county responsible for 26 peenti. of years of experience came in hug
extension offices around the that salary, while the state the those first few weeks. Eeri th,..uth ,he li.id v. deal
state. Butterfield, she said, is through UF, pays: "'the Martin filed checks and did with a fev. diffiuli c,.,nustmern
highly respected in those remaining 74 percent, .bookkeeping. After weeks of ,aer the ',ear. Martin sid ilhe
circles for4- having bolsteed Road super's job this finger-numbing fask. -he nv,,st challergng part f her
of the best in the state. readvertsed. ,.. became a drinve-thru teller at
"Her record speaks for itself. The county *ha'- the window that acedBirthd
I think she would be excellent readvertising the r ad One change she re ppy membered0




attributed her daughter's Sept. 15 after two wd!/.k ...elyonewmdow. t *
forsccess ith the proposition grawfm to suherjob, sayingtetQ nt a .'Thave When the bank moted n.

Butterfield's involvement. -field' the management and current location, Marin moed
* Like Crawford, Kimberly administrative skills required with it, evenull being
Wilson spoke of how much to perform the job. named head t eller She e -
Butterfield has assisted her Apologizing for any recognized regular customers
family. inconvenience his ..departure and became too bu friends h man
"She's teaching them they would cause. Moore said: he of them, which led to her
can be lead ers of tomorrow, was overwhelmed by the beoming a customer se
Wilccessin :.the program wi t h e o -sa representative after man\ ears


LikeCrawford, Kimbe rly magnitude of the skills required as head teller
Wilson spoke of how much to..a. tperfaorlm the job. nam n e
GwenA LaFollette said Pero el necessf n 9 rves the customers in an> LOVeMom&Dd



Butterfield has proven herself Acoizn e rry .tee ..
S the county Crawford said he will ve LK W WA
aStheha, a ,vioons f ou reviewed the applications and ecam rieJnsT h7, mOO
it there," LaFollette said, reco mendato to .irUeIN 6w fL
adding that tShe's direaching themtor they woulede auseMo tre sind' he ty
need to be ani agricultural c m o O 2
agen t, as Dnker s ofwas. Theomorrow," was overwhelmed byo 4
genandhe cu an then buy fire theruck as head teller
doi ong Ardvisfod ount y a n realization that the unty" Martin nowv, sells IRAs and









hire an age fr agrculture, A grant from the q S. open new account and

hfor a year. You've seen it for the Theressa w.
She's already been tried and Department. Tc t a rvesthecustomers an






Gwproven d LaFollette s equaid satisfactory willy perform I
Butterfield has proven herself County Manager "Jiro L22 KGAS TA S ISO CAO





inB y Oct. 3, the commission Crawford said he will hll-Ma





had in hand from Frank Apparatus through tIndT 7, 00
coDurrance, chairmshe wan of take Sheriffs Associatip e o
Committee," LaFolletter expressed, be ready wion h TI t
recommendation to hire a.














Butterfield was hired, although ... t FLORIDA GAS TRANSMISSION COMPANY
addingthat the areas od agriculture en enta -








and family and consumer h rinto entire SUPPLY FLORIDA'S CLEAN ENERGY NEEDS
Butterfield tobe.. explained thurat tcommissionsOctw. 20 in









tage university assigns areas of -Orison S. Marpn_
responsibility, but she expects On October 5, 2005, Florida Gas Transmi.maion Compan
ent and-the c(FGT) filed an application for a Certiicate Pubic Cthenenience
i .and Necessity with the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission
S(FERC) to construct an expansion to our existing interstate
"She's been doing the job purchase a pipeline system. The projects been designated as our Phase
NION PRIMITIVE BAPTIST Cfor theThereo.CH VII Expansion Project and the application has been assigned
t "cC ,C. l e t sDocket No. CPO6-1-000 at the FERC.
She's alreadybee Annual M eetng Florda Gas TransmissioThe -your clean energy partner
Services a id Laoll be held Saturday & Sunda FGT is Florida's leader in providing clean energy solutions,
Oct. 15 & 16, beginning at 10:30 am safely and reliably. FGT is an interstate pipeline company with
We're locatedlat 7252) NWrD CRl 233, St -. *-offices in Maitland, Florida and Houston, Texas and employees at
; We're located at 7252 NW.CR 233, Stark*L field offices along our pipeline system. FGT operates a 5,000-mile
Lunch will be servedboth days. '. pipeline system that runs from South Texas to Homestead; Florida.
We look forward to worship with you. FGT has been supplying the majority of Florida's natural gas
had in hand.904-964-2251 r 904-964-4024 needs for over 40 years through an extensive network of
underground pipelines.
Extension Advisory price for $224,361. Phase VII Expansion Project its scope and purpose
'.The Phase VII Expansion Project refers to Florida Gas
Transmission's proposal to construct three 36-inch natural gas
'YOU SCREAM F E pipeline loops on the 30-inch West Leg; add 9,800 horsepower at
Committee, a letter expressing existing compressor stations andassociated auxiliary facilities
c E s i The proposed Project will be completed in two phases to meet
the general 5 percent match customer timing requirements. The proposed in-service dates
Supportare May 1, 2007 and May 1, 2009. FGT proposes to construct
W 'three 36-inch loops totaling 17.3 miles of pipe and adding 9,800
HOt Dogs Sandwi e horsepower to two existing compressor stations and re-wheelingY
commission emphasized There is no mditwo existing compressor units t Station 26. A new interconnect
t the areas of agriculture will be constructed with Cypres Pipeline along with modifications
response ity, but she epec service on May 1,2007. FGT proposes to construct two 36-inch loops
n 19 totaling 15filed an applies tiof piper and re-wheel two existing compressorene
Open.11,a m,.-pF.4) totconstruct. m es pan e esion to our existing interstate


units at Station 27, with a planned in service of May 1, 2009.
The purpose of the Phase VII Expansion Project is to deliver
L + l additional natural gas volumes for Progress Energy's planned
E \iti J .l i C expansion of generation capacity in 2007 and 2009.

DOWNTOWN Planned construction in your area
STARKE Please refer to the map for a list of facilities to be constructed in
IN THE your area. A copy of our FERC application is available for viewing at
1888 BUILDING the following location:
BUILDING
Corner Of o Bradford Public Library
Thom 105 E. Jackson Street
Thompson J Starke, FL 32091
& Call Streets 904-964-64o0


lebrates 40 years


ik customer service
Jean Martin sits-at her
at the bank, she still
ing to work every day.

job ''.a \v.hen the bank
s'.. itchlied frIom mn ritual
machine'. ti cunimputers.
Bef,-.re. the teller, basically ,
t..,re the in and nlt I n'amounts
_,n p.iper. whichh '. ere held bN
-pindle. The Oit n'mount .'jas


subtracted from the in amount
by the use of adding machines
to know how much money was
supposed to be in the cash
drawer at the end of the day.
"It was hard to switch over,
because we didn't grow up
with computers like kids do
today," Martin said, "but
there's so much work now that
if businesses didn't have
computers, we would be
working around the clock."
Since starting in 1965,
Martin said it has never been
boring because the bank has a
number of different ways to do
the same thing. "It's different
each day we come to, work."
Even though Martin lives
close by, Community State
Bank is like her home away
from home. "Everyone here is
like family," she said.
Martin is looking forward to
her future, which she hopes
%ill in ,ol'e working full time
like -.he al\j'as has.
\\hen asked if she would
retire an time soon. her smile
turned into a laugh. and then
she said. "One da\.-


You choose

the CD term!





m 5 3it APY
From 3 to 8 months



4Q05%

m APY
From 9 to 17 months






MERCANTILE BANK
'W uk.e iur nidng perrsin
:t.r'k.c t,06. v.i[ i.Iao.son iSreer 19041 964-9696

* ir,riI Hc,:il. ,i : i f Di 3 t.i, ..t m7 ai. ,: iT e .1,f p, lO .:,n a.:l ,r,1 1 ec I0 To lcng.i "jti'lo r.oKe
P .lr,T,,,,jT, .:. F .r.g 1i [ .J.. c I ; r ,i e11:1 s F mau. ie 1uc e arn.qg: Penaly 10i.)i ar CD m ir.iraaal


How Landowners are affected:
A pipeline normal requires a permanent 50-ioot .%ide
right-vot-va%. During construchon, FGT will need an additional
5l'i-loot work-pace next to the permanent right-of-,,ay. FGT
may al.-o need temporarN iorkspace in certain areas, ,,uch as
ro:'ad, railroad, or stream crossings, to accommodate particular
construction acti cities. Property ow ners are entitled bc law to
recei.e compensation for ha% ing a pipeline on their property.
FGT >\ill negotiate with the property owners to receive approvals
through a signed easement for needed property rights.
To. the extent that FGT is unable to negotiate easement rights
with landowners whose property the pipeline construction impacts,
such easement rights may be determined in accordance with the
eminent domain laws.
How to obtain additional information
Additional information including the application and a
publication called An Interstate Natural Gas Facility on My Land?
What do I need to know? is available through the FERC website,
www.ferc.gov using the "eLibrary"link and the"For Citizens"link,
respectively. For assistance, please contact FERC Online Support
at ferconlinesupport@ferc.gov or call toll-free at (866) 208-3676.
The FERC Office of External Affairs can be contacted toll-free
at (866) 208-3372.




.... .. .o '.c I.$ l


P iSEV II, EXPANSION ; .
SCYPRE GTI R NNEcT I A, tnCisi serI m
Ij \ y \ ^ n *i p-"'"."'' ^"'


A separate notice concerning the application is being mailed
to affected landowners and government agencies involved in
the project.
If you would like to learn more about the
project, please contact Jason Hill, Right of Way
Agent, toll-free at (877) 663-9161 or log on to:
www.crosscountryenergy.com/about/fgt.shtml


Florida Gas Transmission Company
A Panhandle Energy/El Paso Affillate








9c1. 13,2005 TELEGRAPH Page 5A


Southside Elementary announces TKs for Sept.


Southside Elementary School recently announced its Terrific Kids for the month
of September, 2005. They are (1-r): first row, Jarvis Desue, Priscilla Waters, Ashtin
Staats, Megan Hanson, Nyesha Burch, Hannah Grant,'Kristen Tyre.; second row,
Nikki Moore, Keirstin Woods, Madison Wolf, Tiffany Ritch, Jasmine James; third
row, Bruce Behrens, Anditra Bright, Timothy Craig, Austin Sutton, Brandon
Stephens, John Gibbs, Justin Fugatt; fourth row, Destiny Varnes, Joey Murrhee,
Taylor Page, Jaqueisha Williams, Kyle Lewallen, Darrian Flowers and Tamara
Thomas


Parker celebrates 80th birthday


On Oct. 1, Charles C.
"Charlie" Parker was
pleasantly surprised when his
daughter, son-in-law and three
grandchildren from Miami and
his son from. Los Angeles,
Calif. arrived at his fropt door
to take him out to dinner to
celebrate his 80th birthday..
The children hosted a
surprise dinner party in
Charlie's honor that night at
Western Steer Steakhouse, in
Starke. In addition to family
members, friends from
Jacksonville and Starke
attended the party.
Following his retirement
from Florida Power and Light
Company in Miami, Charlie
returned home to Starke in.
1991. He is a sports.enthusiast
and an avid golfer. He enjoys
playing with his senior friends
three times each week at the


W.T. Weeks
chapter to
meet Oct. 17
The W.T.Weeks Chapter
#1590 of the Daughters of the
Confederacy, will meet at the
home of Midge Frick on
Monday, Oct. 17, at 2 p.m. The
address is 811 W.-Pratt St .....
Anyone interested in joining
the chapter and can prove
lineage to a -Confederate
ancestor is welcome to attend,
and become a member.
Historian, Burney Winkler,
will be presenting the program
entitled, "Albert Sidney
Johnston and the Los Angeles.
Mounted Rifles."


Square dance
club is.
forming in
Starke
Most peoples reactions when'
asked about square dancing is
"Are you crazy?" But once they
try it, they can't wait for the
next class.
A square, dance .club is
forming. Two organizational
meetings are planned. The first
meeting will be held from. 7-9
p.m. on Monday, Oct. 17, and
the next will be held on at the
same time on Monday, Oct. 24,


Starke Golf and County Club.
Charlie and his wife Garnita
are members of First United
Methodist Church of Starke.


both at Starke Golf and
Country Club.-
Square dancing is for ages
11 years to 99 years.
If you think you might want
to learn or just come out and
see what it is all about, the
first night is free.
For more information call
Millard Brown, (904) 964-
7955 or Ken Perez, (904) 964-
-2917.

NAACP
executive
committee to
meet Oct. 17.
The executive branch of the
NAACP will meet on Monday,
Oct. 17, at 427 St. Clair.St.,
across from True Vine Ministry
at 6 p.m. followed by the
general meeting at 7.









138 E. Call St, Starke, FL
^ 904/964-4420


It's Fire
Prevention
Week
This is a reminder that this
is Fire Prevention Week. The
city of Starke Fire Rescue
Department would like to take
this opportunity to make
citizens aware of some
statistics.
In 2003 there were 388,500
reported home fires in the
United States resulting in
3,145 deaths and 13,650'
injuries. In the U.S..someone
dies from a. home fire every
three hours,
Roughly 70 percent of home
fire deaths result from fires in
homes without smoke alarms or
homes with nonworking smoke
alarms. In 25 percent of the
reported fires in homes
equipped with smoke alarms,
the devices did not work, most
often because of missing,
disconnected or dead balieries.
It is important to test smoke':
alarms to ensure that they are
working properly. Change the
batteries .in smoke alarms at
least every six months or as
needed. A good rule of thumb
is to change the batteries each
time the clock is changed for
daylight savings time.
Families should develop and
practice an escape plan for the
home and include a meeting
place a safe distance away in
case.you get separated. Once
the family has safely made it
out of the home stay out and
notify emergency personnel.



Sir hday



a* *


SRyan*

Mm Love, *
Mom, Dad, Logan,*
& Mimaw


CHURCH
The Cowboy Church of Lawtey celebrate its 117th homecoming conference on Saturday, Oct.
will celebrate its first day Sunday, Oct. 16, at 11 a.m. 15, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Everyone
anniversary Thursday, October Pastor Don Thompson Jr. will is invited. Call Sister Lawanna
13, at 7:15. There will be a free conduct the services and a. Robinson, (904) 751-3541, or
concert by recording artist potluck dinner will be served on Joanne Brazell, (904) 368-
Tommy Brandt, and the local the grounds following services. 1218, for information.
group Living Stones. Everyone The church is on SR-225. From Pleasant Grove United
is invited to enjoy the music, Starke, take US-301 N to SR- Pleasant Grove United
ministry and free barbecue at 225 in Lawtey; turn left; church Methodist Church will have a
Bay Tack and Feed on US 301 is two blocks on left. Call (904) dual day on Sunday, Oct. 16.
in Lawtey. For more 782-3881 or lay leader Frank Morning service is at 11 a.m.
information call 782-3765 or Camp at 782-3838. with the men in charge. The
782-3291 speaker will be the Rev. Carl
True Vine Ministry will be Tyson 5r. Lunch will be served
Ebenezer Baptist Church will hosting its 15th Year in Ministry following the morning service.
celebrate its 55th anniversary Celebration Oct. 19-23, with At 3 p.m. the women will be in
and its pastor's second services beginning at 7:30 p.m. charge.with speaker the Rev.
anniversary. They 'will host the nightly. The theme is Jackie Dobsy. The public is
Rev. Richard Chandler from "Celebrating God's Magnificent invited.
New Hope Missionary Baptist Works Through Us". There will
Church on Friday, Oct. 14, 7:30 also be a special community The Body of Christ Assembly
p.m. The Rev. Willie R. Strong wide picnic on Saturday, Oct. 22 Church of God in Christ will
from Lakeland will preach at 11 from 2-6 p.m. at the Thomas pay tribute to Elder Jacob D.
a.m. on Sunday, Oct. 16. At 3 Street Park located behind James, pastor, on Sunday, Oct.
p.m. Elder George Lott will be T.H.E. Apartments. There is no 16,4 p.m.; Oct. 18-20 at 7:30,
the speaker, along with the fee and the public is invited to and Oct. 23 at 1I a.m. and 4
congregation from Bethlehem attend. For transportation or p.m. The church is at 615 SW
Free Will Baptist Church in additional information please 3rd St. in lake Butl. The
Starke. The public is invited, call 964-9264. event will commemorate
Clergy Appreciation Month
First Community Church of Union Primitive Baptist and the 34th anniversary.
Brooker will have a gospel sing Church invites the public to its
Saturday, Oct, 15, 7 p.m. 169th annual meeting Saturday Highland First Baptist
Monday will begin a three-day and Sunday, Oct. 15 and 16, Church at 1409 US-301 N,
revival nightly at 7 p.m. with beginning at 10:30 a.m. The four miles north of Lawtey will
Sister Joyce Hunter from Lake' church is at 7252 NW CR-233 in have its fall festival on
City. For information call (386) Starke. Lunch will be served. Saturday, Oct. 22, 4-6 p.m.
496-2805 or (904) 964-5425. Call (904) 964-2251 or (904) There will be food, fun
Grace United Methodist 964-4024 for information, fellowship, dunking booth,
Grace United Methodist 9 bounce house, gyro rides and
Church in Lawtey will New Bethel Btiptist Church more all free of charge. The
will hosts its first women's public is invited.


Make a
Difference
Day is
Oct. 22
Make A Difference Day is,
Saturday, Oct, 22. Make A
Difference Day was started in
1991; it is the nation's largest
single day of volunteering. It
was created by USA Weekend
Magazine and is a celebration
of neighbors helping each
other,
In 2004 there were more than
3.5 million people who
participated in this event.
This year the Ladies
Auxiliary of Veterans',of
Foreign Wars has nationally
set its goal: "Change Your
Communiih," Dest A w
"C,,,n~ for t(9. ,,nd a .'
for YouT support. 1
Bradford Memorial Post
1016 VFW and' Ladies
Auxiliary VFW both recognize
this as a worthy cause and have
placed cans for donations in
the Dollar General Store and
the American Paper and
Chemical store. A can will also
be available at the SFCC Fall
Festival.
All donations will be used
toward the purchase of vests
for police dogs. The vests are
bullet proof and in some cases
stab proof. Vests can cost
anywhere from $500 to $1000.
Crista, you always
make us proud of you.
Your sweet spirit is
known by all!
mmmtum.,..


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
'HEARING CONCERNING AN
AMENDMENT 1O THE CITY
OF ST RKE
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN
BY THE ZONING COMMISSION OF THE CITY OF
STARKE, FLORIDA, NOTICEf IS HEREBY GIVEN that,
pursuant .to the City of Starke Land Development Code,
as amended, hereinafter referred to as the Land
Development Code, objections, recommendations and
comments concerning an amendment, as described.
below, will be heard by the Zoning Commission of the
City of Starke, Florida, at a public hearing on October 27,
2005 at 7:00 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the matter can
be heard, in the City Commission Meeting Room, City
Hall, located at 209 North Thompson Street, Starke,
Florida.
S 05091 ,Jqr application by Kathryn W. and James E.
Pepp/agtonl, tQ,,aqepd the Future Land Use Plan.Map of
the-Comprehensive Plan' to change the future land use'
classification from INDUSTRIAL to RESIDENTIAL, HIGH
DENSITY (8-20 dwelling units per acre) on property
described, as follows'
A parcel of land lying within Section 33, Township 6
South, Range 22 East, Bradford County, Florida. Being
more particularly described as follows:
Commence at the Northeast corner of the Southeast 1/4
of the Northwest 1/4 of said Section 33; thence South
00027'00" East along the Easterly boundary of the
Southeast 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of said Section 33 a
distance of 360.00 feet, more or less, to the Southerly
and Westerly existing line of a Residential High Density
land use classification on the City of Starke Land Use
Plan Map of the Comprehensive Plan as of September
26, 2005 for the Point of Beginning, thence continue
South 000 27'00" East along said Easterly boundary of
said Section 33 a distance of 340.00 feet, more or less, to
the centerline of an existing ditch; thence Westerly and
Northerly along said centerline 1,550.00 feet more or
less, to an intersection with aforesaid existing line; thence
Southerly and Easterly along said existing line to the
Point of Beginning.
Containing 5.50 acres, more or less.
A PORTION OF THE CITY OF STARKE
A portion of Section 33, Township 6 South,
Range 22 East, Bradford County, Florida


HHPPV ZPr BIIInTHHI
Oct. 15984
Love, Aunt Debble, Uncle Al,
Josh, Bryan and Momma


.' ItOI Okeechobee
County, FL


1,43348^


Thursday, Novembe 3
For i rfo. visit:; .:
www.schraderauction.com


1 pm Sat., Oct. 22 6 pm Thurs., Oct. 27
Lake Placid, FL. Ocala, FL,
100 Florida Homesites 57 PRIME ACRES ,,,""",,,,
in" "" 1 ,0 d MI IrSiinc g Q>t8H tm S rothl' lt, Iw iidii ,
in Hghlands,Okegchebes & PolCountles. Grilorwq Fawl WorWIendtA wAys i yIP|bIP cova~lu,|

Ic .MEHenbothamCA 800-257-4161
SAu-d.ka.w FL MIAU305/AB158 www.hlggenbotham.com


SCREAM FOR


Hot Dogs* Sandwiches

SNOW OPEN'
Open1a.m.-9p.m. \


1be Aleting O3i0=

DOWNTOWN
STARKE
IN THE
1888 BUILDING
Corner of
Thompson
L,& Call Streets .i,


The public hearing may be .continued to one or more
future date. Any interested party shall be advised that the
date, time .and place of any continuation of the public
hearing shall be announced during the public hearing and
.that no further notice concerning the matter will be pub-
lished, unless said continuation exceeds six calender
weeks from the date of the above referenced public
hearing.
At the aforementioned public hearing, all interested par-
ties may appear to be heard with respect to the
amendment.
Copies of the amendment are available for public inspec-
tion at the Bradford County-City of Starke Zoning,
Planning and Building Department located at 945 North
Temple Avenue, North Wing, Starke, Florida, during regu-
lar business hours.
All persons are advised that if they decide to appeal any
decisions made at the above referenced public hearing,
they will need a record of the proceedings, and that for
such purpose they may need to ensure that a verbatim
record of the proceedings is made, which record includes
the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to
be based.


*Home Site Buyers
*Investors/Developers
* Farmers/Ranchers
Call for Inspection Dates
& Full-Color Brochure
800.451-2709
rwturus-Kluo


c~l,2005


TELEGRAPHPae5


I,







Oct.13,2005 TELEGRAPH Page7A


SFCC Starke

celebrates 20

years
The Santa Fe Community
College Andrews Center in
Starke will celebrate its 2.0"
anniversary from 5-7 p.m.
Thursday by hosting a North
Florida Regional Chamber of
Commerce BASH.
Former instructors and
alumni are invited to attend the
event at the Andrews Center,
209 W. Call St. The BASH
will be catered by Western
Steer, with entertainment by
John McMillan, a former-
Andrews Center student.
McMillan will play the guitar
and sing from 6:15 to 7 p.m.
"It's just a little drop-in,
drop-out social thing,"
explains Cheryl Canova,
Andrews Center director since
January 2003.
The SFCC Starke Fall
Festival is also celebrating its
20h" anniversary that evening. /
Framed festival posters and T-
shirts will be raffled, and on
display will be festival posters
dating back to 1985.
This year's SFCC Starke
Fall Festival will run from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday) and
noon to 5 p.mn.'Sunda3. Come
see the work of fine artists and
craftsmen from across the
Southeast, enjoy continuous
live entertainment, and let your
kids play in the Children's
Creative Corner. It's free.


woman and Secretary of the
Republican Party of Florida
Donna S., Solze along with
Bradford County's State
Committeeman and District 6
Chairman Richard Solze.


Parking

workshop

scheduled for

Friday
Starke City Manager Ken
Sauer and Police Chief Gordon
Smith will hold a workshop at
city hall on Friday, Oct. 14, to
talk about problems with
downtown parking. The
workshop will take place at
8:30 a.m. and is open to
anyone with ideas to share.



Training

offered for

facilitator
A batterers intervention
program is being offered those
interested in domestic violence
awareness training and
becoming a facilitator.
Dr. Sheri Wallace will
present the training on Oct. 14-
16 at the Alachua County
Housing Authority, 703 NE
First St. .in Gainesville. Up to
25 continuing education
credits are possible-21 in
basic facilitator training and
four in substance abuse


PSAT to be training
There is a cost associated
offered at with the training, depending on
the number of enrolled hours.
B HS For more information, call
(352) 870-8975, (352) 454-
The .PSAT/NMSQT 9823 or e-mail
(Preliminary SAT/National sheri@drsheri.biz. '
Merit Scholarship Qualifying
Test) will be given on
Saturday, Oct, 15, at 8 a.m..
Students need to at Bradford
High School by 7i45 a.m. To Health
sign up for the test, pay $13 to
Nancy Odom by Friday, Oct. insurance
14, before 2:45 p.m.
For many students, this test counseling
is the first official step on road
to college. It accesses skltls held monthly
developed through years .of SHINE. (Serving Health
study in a wide range of Insurance Needs of Elders) is
courses, as well as through 'sponsoring free health
experiences outside the
classroom. insurance counseling sessions
Tl re.-tre.thiee. pa.ri tL the for elders and their families
test: critical readin-.n math and.---w-h-e.--.h-a-ve- q.ue~stions. or
writing. Each student will. problems \\,ith. Medicare and
receive personal feedbackuon other health insurance
his or her skill level in relation programs.
to college-leyel work. Taking The sessions are scheduled
this test is one of the best for the first and third Tuesday
'A a s to prepare for the SAT. .of each month at the Bradford
The PSAT also allows County Health Department on
juniors in high school, to north U.S. 301 in Starke. The
qualify for national merit next session is Oct. 18. The
scholarships. The test is open sessions last from 9 a.m. to I
to sophomores who will have -p.m. and no appointment is
more time to develop the skills necessary.
they lack. Sophomores who SHINE is a statewide
take PSAT can take the test program sponsored by the
again as juniors. Department of Elder Affairs. It
helps empower elders to make
informed decisions about
B t health insurance. During the
B MS to host sessions, SHINE counselors
|. offer -information and
Night Under assistance with Medicare,
Medicare supplemental
the Stars on insurance,. Medicare
prescription discount cards and
op, L 17. prescription 'drug savings
Bradford Middle School will programs.
be hosting Night Under the For more information on
Stars II-The Full Moon'for additional .counseling
its s-elenth- and eighth-grade locations, ior if you cannot
students on Monday, Oct. 17, travel to the counseling session
behind the BMS gym from site, call the elder helpline at
7:30ip.m. until 9 p.m. (800) 262-2243.


Thursday, Oct. 20, at 7:30 p.m.
in the boardroom at the
Bradford County Courthouse,
located on U.S. 301 in Starke.
The meeting is open to the
public, and an agenda may be
obtained in advance in the
office of the clerk of courts.
For more information, call
(904) 966-6280.


School board

workshopping

several issues
On Monday,- Oct. 24, at 5
p.m., the Bradford County
School Board will workshop
the following issues: board
policy revisions, dual
enrollment, fingerprinting
requirements of vendors and
volunteers, and a new
countywide wellness program.
The workshop will take
place in the boardroom at the
district offices, 501 W.
Washington St. It is open to
the public. For- more
information, call (904) 966-
6800.

LEGALS

THE CIRCUIT COURT.OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO: 05-CA-533
FRED I. JOHNS and
JEAN C. JOHNS,
Plaintiffs,
vs.
CATHERINE LOTT STOKES, et.al.,
if alive, and if dead his/her unknown
spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees,
judgment creditors, and all other
parties claiming by, through, under,
or against him/her; the unknown
spouse, heir, devisees, grantees, and
judgment creditors and all other
parties claiming by, through, under,
or against her/him; and all unknown
natural persons if alive, and if dead or
not known to be dead or alive, their
several and respective unknown
spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees,
and judgment creditors, or other
parties claiming by, through, or under
those unknown natural persons; and
the several and respective unknown
assigns, successors in interest,,
trustees, or any other person
claiming by, through, under, or ,
against any corporation or other legal
entity named as a defendant; and
all claimantspersons or parties,
natural or corporate, or whose exact
legal status is unknown, claiming
under any of the above named or
described defendants or parties or
claiming to have any right, title, or
interest in the property described in
this complaint,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: CATHERINE LOTT STOKES,
residence unknown, but whose last
k7iwn mailing address was 1719-1
N.E. 36th Avenue, Ocala, Marion
County, FL 32670
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
to, Quiet Title on the following
property in Bradford County, Florida:
THE LANDS DESCRIBED IN
EXHIBIT "A" ATTACHED HERETO
AND MADE A PART HEREOF.
Parcel A
SA portion of Lot 23, Indian Beach Unit
3, according to plat thereof recorded
in Plat Book 2, Page 42 & 43 of the
Public Records of Bradford County,
Florida; being more particularly
described as follows:
Commence at the NE corner of said
lot 23 and rurfthence South 8829'48"
West, along the North boundary line
of said Lot 285.97 feet to the point of
beginning; thence continue South
8829'48" West along said North
boundary line, 81.60 feet; thence
South 01 30'12" East 99.04 feet to the
South boundary line of said lot 23,
thence North 88027'51" East, along
said South boundary line, 81.60 feet;
thence North 0130'12" West, 98.99
feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING.
The North 20 feet of the above
described land being reserved for
ingress and egress.


I Ot 3 05TLGAH Pg7


has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on
WILLIAM K. GORDON, Plaintiff's
attorney, at 303 State Road 26,
Melrose, FL 32666, on or before thirty
(30) days after the first publication of
this Notice of Action, and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plaintiff's
attorney or immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
10/62tchg. 10/13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
8TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 04-CA-614
KEY BANK USA, N.A.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
PIA L. BUNNELL; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF PIA L. BUNNELL;
GERALD K. BUNNELL, JR.; JOHN
DOE; JANE DOE AS UNKNOWN
TENANT (S) IN POSSESSION OF
THE SUBJECT PROPERTY,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to a Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated the 28th day of
September, 2005, and entered in
Case No. 04-CA-614, of the Circuit
Court of the 8TH Judicial Circuit in
and for .Bradford County, Florida,
wherein KEY BANK USA, N.A. is the
Plaintiff and PIA L. BUNNELL;
GERALD K. BUNNELL, JR.;
UNKNOWN;SPOUSE OF PIA L.
BUNNELL; JOHN DOE; JANE DOE
AS UNKNOWN TENANT (S) IN
POSSESSION OF THE SUBJECT
PROPERTY are defendants. I will
sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash at the EAST FRONT DOOR at
the Bradford County Courthouse, in
STARKE, Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on
the 28th day of October, 2005, the
following described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment, to wit:
SOUTH 1/2 OF LOT 23,
WOODLAWN, PER PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 1, PAGE 17, OFTHE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF BRADFORD
COUNTY, FLORIDA, SECTION 12,
TOWNSHIP 5 SOUTH, RANGE 22
EAST, WHICH LIES EAST OF
STATE ROAD 200 (US 301).
TOGETHER WITH A 1987
DOUBLE-WIDE CHAD MOBILE
HOME. VIN #AFLC22AG420512167
AND APLC22BG420512167; AND
TITLE #43852816 AND 43836595;
AND RP #R0674204 AND
R0674205.,
Person with Disabilities requesting
reasonable accommodation to
participate in this proceeding should
contact the ADA Coordinator at (904)
374-3639 Voice/TDD or Via Florida
Relay Sbrvice at 800-955-8771 at 945
N. Temple Avenue, Starke, FL 32091.
Dated this 30th day of September,
2005.
RAY NORMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court


FRANKLIN PARKS; UNKNOWN
PERSONS) IN POSSESSION OF
SUBJECT PROPERTY; are
defendants. I will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash at IN THE
LOBBY OF THE COURTHOUSE,
AT 945 NORTH TEMPLE
AVENUE,STARKE IN BRADFORD
COUNTY, FL, at 11:00 a.m., on the
28 day of October, 2005, the following
descnbed property as set forth in said
Final Judgment, to wit:
EXHIBIT "A"
Situated in Starke, Bradford County,
State of FL and being described as
follows:
A parcel of land lying in the E 1/2 of
the NW 1/4 of the SE 1/4 of Section
32, Township 6 South, Range 22 E
East, in the city of Starke, Bradford
County, Florida; said parcel being
more particularly described as
follows:
Commence at the SW corner of said
E 1/2 and run Easterly along the
Southerly boundary thereof, 110.00
feet to the point of beginning. From
the point of beginning thus described,
continue Easterly along said
Southerly boundary, 100.00 feet to the
Southeast corner of a one-acre parcel
in the SW corner of said E 1/2;
thence Northerly along the Easterly
boundary of said one-acre parce.I,
125.00 feet; thence Westerly, parallel
with said Southerly boundary 100.00
feet; thence Southerly parallel with
said Easterly boundary, 125.00 feet to
the point.of beginning.
The above legal description being the
same as the last deed of record, no
boundaryey having been made
at the time of the conveyance.
Parcel #04294-0-00100
BEING the same property conveyed
to Arthur Franklin Parks, a single
man, by deed from Wiflie Brown, an
unremarried widower and survivor of
a 'tenancy by the entirety with Louiza
Brown, deceased and Bernard
Brown, dated 12-8-99, recorded 12-
20-99, in Book 821, page 610, in the
Public Records of Bradford County,
FL.
First Party Mailing Address
4515 SE 145th Terrace, Starke, FL
32091
Dated this 30th day of September,
2005.
RAY NORMAN
As Clerk of said Court
As Deputy Clerk ,
This notice is provided pursuant to
Administration In accordance with the
Americans with Disabilities Act, if
you are a person with a disability who
needs any accommodation in order to
participate in this proceeding, you are
entitled, at no cost to you, to
provisions of certain assistance.
Please contact the Court
Administrator at 945 North Temple
Avenue, Rm. 137, Starke, FL 32091,
Phone No. (904)966-6280 within 2
working days of your receipt of this
notice or pleading; if you are hearing
impaired, call 1-800-955-8771
(TDD); if you are voice impaired, call
1-800-995-8770 (V) (Via Florida
Relay Services).
Kahane &Associates, P.A.


By: Carol Williams 181 Griffin oad, Surte 20 PUBLIC AUCTION
Deputy Clerk Dania Beach, FL 33004 Ron Denmark Mini Storage will hold
Telephone: (954) 920-4000 a Public Auction on Friday, October
Law Office of Marshall C. Watson Telefacsimile: (954) 920-2999 28, 2005 at 10:00 a.m. at 2117 N.
1800 NW 49th Street, Suite 120 10/62tchg. 10/13 Temple Avenue,.Starke, Fla. on the
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33309 BRADFORDCOUNTYBOARD following storage units containing
Telephone: (954) 453-0365. BRADFORD COUNTY BOARD personal items.
Facsimile: (954) 771-6052 ,. OF COUNTYMM ON UEST ,,,#15-Belonging toAam .....
1. .au ,-u', ...'- .l FOR PROPOSALtS '- '* "
IN THE'C liUIT CO6IAT OF THE ".ENGINEERING SERVICES '" PUBLIC AUCTION
8TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR S.E. 144th-STREET Spratlin Towing gives notice of
FOR BRADFORD COUNTY, ROADWAY CONSTRUCTION foreclosure oflien and intent to sell
FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION CASE The Bradford County Board bf County the vehicles on Nov. 18,2005 at 10:00,
NO. 05-CA-387 Commissioners hereby requests a.m. at 18536 US-301 North, Starke,
MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC proposals from qualified individuals FL pursuant to subsection 713.78 of
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., or firms to provide engineering Florida Statutes. Spratlin Towing
AS NOMINEE FOR NOVASTAR design and construction services for reserves the right to accept or reject
HOME MORTGAGE, INC. planning, engineering design, any and all bids.
Plaintiff, permitting and construction services 1993 Pontiac Sunbird,
vs. for: S.E. 144th Street Roadway 1g2jc14t7p75128
ARTHUR FRANKLIN PARKS; Construction. 2000 Escort, Blue,
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF ARTHUR Engineering services will include, but 3fakp1138yr123744
FRANKLIN PARKS; UNKNOWN. not limited to, planning, feasibility 1990 Hyundai Excel White
PERSON(S) IN POSSESSION OF' investigation, surveying, testing, kmhvf22jilu118301
SUBJECT PROPERTY; design, construction documents, 1993 Plymouth Sundance
Defendants, construction bidding assistance, cost 1p3xp28d6pn517507
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE estimating, permitting, construction 1986 Ford Aerstar, Tan
SALE services, .and assistance to qualify 1986 Ford Aerostar, Tan.52464
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN under FDOT Local Agency Program 1990 JgBdm5zg52464
pursuant to a Final Judgment of (LAP). 1990 Jeep Cheroki4381811184821
Foreclosure dated Sept. 28, 2005, and Proposals will be considered on an 1978 GBW1 Boat
entered in CASE NO. 05-CA-387, of equal competitive basis. Proposals gbwal292m78j
the Circuit Court of the 8th Judicial will be evaluated using the following 1986 Mazda SW, Silver
Circuit in and for BRADFORD criteria in order of relative 1 mabw623h0503221
County; ,Florida. MORTGAGE importance: 1999 ChrylerHS, Silver
ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION 1. Successful experience in working 19992c3hrysler xh545060
SYSTEMS, INC ,AS NOMINEE with small cities and counties in 1988FordBronco, Bue
FOR NOVASTAR HOME Florida on similar projects; 1 fmcu12tojub44666
MORTGAGE, INC. is Plaintiff and 2. Proposed approach to project; 1989 Honda Accoit, Mm.
ARTHUR FRANKLIN PARKS; 3. Familiarity or ability to quickly jhmca5543kc103349
_UNKNOWN SPOUSE OFARTHUR become familiar with local 10/132tchg.10/20


Students, with at least one
parent or guardian, should
bring lawn chairs, blankets (in
case of cold weather) and
binoculars or' telescopes, if
theN -ha'e them.'
V4n Dubolsky, a Santa Fe
Community College professor,
willt be on hand with a
telescope and maps of the
moon.
Slacks will be provided.
For more information,
contact John Tinsler at (904)
966-f705.


R publican

r lly is set for
Ott. 25
SThe Bradford County
Republican Executive
Committee will hold a
Republican rally and voter
registration drive at the Starke
Golf .and Country Club on
Tuoday, Oct. 25, from 5:30 to
8 p.m.
All citizens of Bradford
County are invited regardless
of IFolitical affiliation. The goal
is tp register voters and to send
then home knowing more
abtii the Republican party,
,.hat ,e believe in and why we
belie'.e it.
,Quest speaker will be State
Representative Aaron Bean.
Also present will be Bradford
County's State Committee-
f...


Transport The chur

board meets 7Fromafofusat
a WESTERN STEER
Tuesday FAMILY
The Bradford County STEAKHOUSE
Transportation Disadvantaged VLS301 S., Starke
Board will meet Tuesday, Oct. 964-8061
18, at 9:30 a.m. at Starke City 9648061
Hall, 209 N. Thompson St. STARKE UNITED
For more information, call PENTECOSTAL CHURCH
Lynn Godfrey at (800) 226- SUNDAY MORNING: 10:00A.M.
0690, ext. 110. SUNDAY EVENING: 6:00 P.M.
WED. BIBLE STUDY: 7:30 P.M.

Starke CC to 2324 SE SR-16, STARKE
m t O 1 8 904-964-9619
meet Oct. 18 ARCHIE TANNER
The next meeting of the ARCHIE TANNER
Starke City Commission will FUNERAL HOME
be Tuesday, Oct. 18, at 7 p.m. Fi 4 B-.., ,,1I'-suI.* FL. ',l
The meeting will be rF'er a""'Fi uner"lIn"' A'"ree.i s
proceeded by a strategic Hospital Equipment* Monuments
ses.s-ion for the new year 964-5757 ArchieM.Tanner, L.F.D.
beginning at 4 p.m. .
The meeting is at city hall OCapital City
and is open to the public. An W Bank
agenda is available in advance 350 N Temple Ave.
in the office of the city clerk. Starke, FL32091
For more information, call (904 FA (904)
(904) 964-5027. 964-7050 964-1905


County rTIMAq

convenes UM4
convenes invites you to attend the
Oct. 20 church of your choice
The Bradford County
Commission will meet on


DENMARK
FURNITURE
It's a fact, you.can do better at
DENIMARK'S.
434 W. Call St.
1 964-5827 1


College, Downtown Blouni Center,
-401 NW-6th-St.. Ganesville, Florida,
in the Boardroom Please contact
Phyllis Marty at 352-955-6509 with
any questions you may have.
10/13 ltchg.
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Joint Commission on
Accreditation of HealthCare
Organizations will conduct an
accreditation survey of Shands
Starke Hospital on November 21-22,
2005.
The purpose of the survey will be to
evaluate the critical access hospital's
compliance with nationally
established Joint Commission
standards. The survey results will be
used to determine whether, and the
conditions under which accreditation
should be awarded the organization.
Joint Commission standards deal
with organizational quality of care
issues and the safety of the
environment in which care is
provided. Anyone believing that he or
she has pertinent and valid
information about such matters may
request a public information interview
with the Joint Commission's field
representatives at the time of the
survey. Information presented at the
interview will be carefully evaluated
for relevance to the accreditation
process. Requests for a public
information interview must be made
in writing and should be sent to the
Joint Commission no later than five
working days before the survey
begins. The requeTt must also
indicate the nature of the information
to be provided at the interview. Such
requests should be addressed:
Division of Accreditation Operations
Office of Quality Monitoring Joint
Commission on Accreditation of
Healthcare Organizations
One Renaissance Boulevard
Oakbrook Terrace, IL 60181
OR Faxed to 630/792-5636 OR
E-mailed to complaint@jcaho.org
The Joint Commission's Office of
Quality Monitoring will acknowledge
in writing or by telephone requests
received 10 days before the survey
begins. An account representative
wil contact the individual requesting
the public information interview prior
to survey, indicating the location,
date, and time of the interview.and the
name of the surveyor iho will
Conduct the interview.
his notice is posted in accordance
with the Joint Commission's
requirements and may not be
removed before the survey is
complete.
Date Posted: October 20, 2005
10/13.5tchg, 11/17
LEGAL NOTICE
The Better Jobs Better Wages
Committee of the Alachua Bradford
Regional Workforce Board will meet
on Tuesday, October 18th at 3:30
p.m. at the Job Corps Center, 5301
NE Waldo Road, Gainesville. Please
contact-Jay Trautman at 352-955-
6246 with any questions.
S. 10/13ltchg.


~mrrr~







Page 8A TELEGRAPH Oct. 13, 2005



Southside Elementary celebrates the national anthem


On Sept. 13, the faculty, staff
and students of Southside
Elementary celebrated the 191st
anniversary of "The' Star-
Spangled Banner," the national
anthem.
Students under the leadership
of Southside music teacher,
Tony Buzzella, decorated the
inner courtyard with red, white
and blue star spangled borders
and patriotic regalia as the rest
of the students flooded the area.
Southside Principal Bill
McRae gave an inspiring
history lesson on the events that
inspired Francis Scott Key to
write the words to what
Buzzella called "the most
recognized song in the world."
McRae then led the 600-plus
crowd in the Pledge of
Allegiance, then together they
sang "The Star-Spangled
Banner."
Students donning the most
festive attire of stars and red,
white and blue colors were
treated to small American flags.
Mr. Wells, a fifth-grade teacher,
and his class were spotted
wearing Uncle Sam hats as part
of their show of patriotism.
Another teacher, Mrs. Ramsuer,
could be heard singing
beautifully along with her
students. First-grade teacher,
Mrs. McKinney, could be seen
directing her students as they
came to attention, placed their
hands over their hearts, gave the
pledge to the flag and sang "The
Star-Spangled Banner."
"Teachers throughout the
school had been rehearsing with
their students as part of an effort
to show support for our military
while honoring the victims of
9/11 and showing respect for
both the American flag and our
national anthem," Buzzella said.
This event was coordinated
throughout the United States by
the Music Educators National
Conference and in Florida by
the Florida Music Educators
Association. Buzzella has been
a member of both organizations
since 1976 and was delighted.to
promote Southside Elementary
School's participation.
"Every school in America
was asked to teach the history of
our National Anthem and have
the entire student body sing it at
9 a.m. on Sept.; 13.1 think every
American should learn and love
that song." he said..
McRae and new, assistant-v.,
principal Steve Hoard were
visibly moved as the last words
of the National Anthem were
sung. "It doesn't get any better
than this. The'respect these kids
have for our flag and country is
overwhelming", McRae said.
Steve Hoard commented that "I
am amazed at the energy and
enthusiasm of these young
people. It is totally awesome".
The next public event to be
held at Southside Elementary
will be the Fall Festival on
Saturday, Oct. 22.
History of the flag
Guarding the entrance to


UF/IFAS to
host ag
workshops in
Live Oak
The UF/IFAS North Florida
Research and Education
Center-Suwannee Valley
(NFREC-SV) in Live Oak,
Fla. will be offering its
"Agriculture Enterprise
Workshops for North Florida,"
on Wednesday, November 9,
2005 from 8a.m. to 2:15 p.m.
The workshops will cover a
wide range of agricultural
topics, including "Pesticide
Applicator: Training,"
"Hydroponic Production
Systems/Specialty Crops,"
"Goat & Sheep Production,
Management," "All About
Organics," and more. CEU and
CCA credits will be available
for all workshops.
Each workshop is designed
to provide hands-on learning
and useful information to
growers and others, who are
interested in exploring
alternative enterprises.
"Farmers throughout North
Florida are considering
alternative enterprises to add to
their operations; the workshops
selected give a wide range of
alternatives for
consideration," said Bob
Hochmuth, a UF/IFAS Multi-
county Agent, who is
coordinating the workshops.
"Farmers will learn about theI
major points to consider for
each enterprise and will also be
able to pick up Pesticide
Applicator CEUs as well."
NFREC-SV serves the
diverse agricultural interests in
the region including
vegetables, fruit crops,
protected culture, forestry,
tobacco and other forage crops.
The registration fee is $10


Baltimore harbor via the
Patapsco River during the War
of 1812, Fort McHenry faced
almost certain attack by British
forces. Major George
Armistead, the stronghold's
commander, was ready to
defend the fort, but he wanted a
flag that would identify his
position, and one whose size
would be visible to the enemy
from a distance. Determined to
supply such a flag, a committee
of high-ranking officers called
on Mary Young Pickersgill, a
Baltimore widow who had had
experience making ship flags,
and explained that they wanted
a United States flag that
measured 30 feet by 42 feet. She
agreed to the job.
With the help of her 13-year-
old daughter, Caroline,
Pickersgill spent several weeks
measuring, cutting, and sewing
the 15 stars and stripes. When
the time came to sew the
elements of the flag together,
they realized that their house
was not large enough. Mrs.
Pickersgill thus asked the owner
'of nearby Claggett's brewery for
permission to assemble the flag
on the building's floor during
evening hours. He agreed, and
the women worked by
candlelight to finish it. Once
completed, the flag was
delivered to the committee, and
Pickersgill was paid $405.90. In
August 1813, it was presented
to Major Armistead, but, as
things turned out, more than a
year would pass before hostile
forces threatened Baltimore.
For his leadership in
defending the fort, Armistead
was promoted to lieutenant
colonel and acquired the
garrison flag sometime before
his death in 1818. A few weeks
after the battle, he had granted
the wishes of a soldier's widow
for a piece of the flag to bury
with her husband. In succeeding
years, he cut off additional
pieces to gratify the similar
wishes of others; the flag itself
was seen only on rare occasions.
When Commodore George H.
Preble, U.S. Navy, was
preparing a history of the
American flag, he borrowed the
Star-Spangled Banner from a
descendant of Colonel
Armistead, and, in 1873,
photographed it for the first
time. In preparation for that
event, .,a canvas ,backing '.was,
attached to it;, soon thereahfer, it
was put in storage until the
Smithsonian borrowed it and
placed it on exhibit in 1907.
'The flag had become a
popular attraction; in 1912, the
owner, Eben Appleton, of New
York, believing that the flag
should be kept in the National
Museum, donated it to the
Smithsonian on the condition
that it would remain there
forever. Once in its possession,
the Smithsonian hired an expert
flag restorer to remove the old
backing and sew on a new one
-to prevent damage during
display.


and includes lunch, the tour
program booklet, refreshments,
and other tour materials. The
registration deadline is Nov. 4,
at 5 p.m. Visit, http://nfrec-
sv.ifas.ufl.edu to register or e-
mail Karen Hancock at
khancock@ifas.ufl.edu or call
(386) 362-1725 for more
information.


BradfordE'~~
FoodFZx-



WaJg

for"

H un cr


Principal Bill McRae leads students in the Pledge of
Allegience as part of the celebration of "The Star-


The Star-Spangled Banner
remained in the .Arts and
Industries Building (the old
National Museum) as the new
National Museum was
constructed across the Mall. In
1964, when the Museum of
American History opened, the
flag was moved to a prominent
place inside the museum's Mall
entrance, an awe-inspiring,
testament to our nation's
independence.
History of the
song
During the War of 1812, the
British headed for Baltimore
after capturing Washington,
D.C., and burning some of its
public buildings. On the
morning of Sept. 13, 1814,
British bomb ships began
hurling high-trajectory shells
toward Fort McHenry from


positions beyond the reach of
the fort's guns. The
bombardment continued
throughout the rainy night.
Anxiously awaiting news of
the battle's outcome was a
Washington, D.C., lawyer
named Francis Scott Key. Key
had visited the enemy's fleet to
secure the release of a Maryland
doctor by the name of William
Beanes. Beanes had been
abducted by .the British after
they left Washington. The
lawyer had been successful in
his mission, but he could not
escort the doctor home until the
attack ended. So he waited on a
flag-of-truce sloop anchored
eight miles downstream from
Fort McHenry.
During the night, there had
been only occasional sounds of
the fort's guns returning fire. At
dawn, the British bombardment


I see the mind of the five-year-old as a volcano with two .
.....v" ents: destructiVenes "and creativeness '
-Sylvia Ashton Warner


Results
itrness Center


Why is Results Fitness Center the best?
There is no way we can fit it all on this Ad, butb we
want you to call or stop by and see for yourself!


Gift Certificates Available
Give the gift of health this season. .y

Results Fitness Center 904-368-8101
418 West Call Street (Beside Denmark Furniture)
mail2resultsfitness@yahoo.com


Bradford County

Walk for Hunger

Sunday, Nov. 20, 2005


at 3:00 PM

Support Your Team


Get your 2005 WALK GUIDE

at your School, Church or Local Business!

Walkers check-in at 3:00 PM in Shands parking lot

922 E. Call Street
For More Information Contact: 964-7937

Help Feed Your Hungry Neighbor!


BRADFORD ECUMENICAL MINISTRIES, INC.
321 ANDREW STREET, MAILING: 921 E. CALL STREET, STARKE, FLORIDA 32091
REGISTRATION NUMBER: CH6786
PURPOSE OF SOLICITATION: PROCEEDS WILL BE USED BY THE LOCAL FOOD PANTRY TO PUR-
CHASE FOOD FOR PEOPLE WHO HAVE NO FOOD AND NO WAY TO OBTAIN FOOD. THE FOOD
PANTRY DOES NOT RETAIN OR CONTRACT WITH PROFESSIONAL SOLICITORS. 100% OF CONTRIBU-
TIONS ARE RETAINED BY THE FOOD PANTRY. A COPY OF THE OFFICIAL REGISTRATION AND
FINANCIAL INFORMATION MAY BE OBTAINED FROM THE DIVISION OF CONSUMER SERVICES BY
CALLING 1-800-435-7352 TOLL-FREE WITHIN THE STATE. REGISTRATION DOES NOT IMPLY
ENDORSEMENT, APPROVAL, OR RECOMMENDATION BY THE STATE.


Spangled Banner."


tapered off. Had the fort been
captured? Placing a telescope to
his eye,' Key trained it on the
fort's flagpole'. There he saw the
large garrison flag catch the
moving .breeze. It had been
raised as a gesture of defiance,
replacing the wet storm flag that
had flown through the night.
Thrilled by the sight of the
flag and the knowledge that the
fort had not fallen, Key took a
letter from his pocket, and
began to write some verses on
the back of it. Later, after the
British fleet had withdrawn,
Key checked into a Baltimore
hotel, and, on Sept. 20, 1814,
completed his poem which was
first published under the title
"Defense of Fort McHenry."
Key sent his poem to a printer
for duplication on handbills,
and within a few days the poem
was put to the tune of "To


Anacreon in Heaven," an old
English song. The origin of this
tune is obscure. Some scholars
believe it may have been written
by John Stafford Smith, a
British composer born in 1750.
Regardless of the melody's
origins, the old tune and new'
poem formed a new song. Both
the new song and the flag of our
,nation will forever be known as
"The Star-Spangled Banner."
"The Star-Spangled Banner"
was officially made the national
anthem by Congress on March
3,1931, although it already had
been adopted as such by the
army and the navy.
,The fourth and final verse of
the national anthem proclaims
"Then conquer we must, for our
cause it is just, and this be our
motto: "In God is our trust."
Compiled by Tony Buzzella.


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC HEARING
This memorandum serves as actual notice of a pub-
lic hearing to receive any comments, objections and
recommendations.that you may have concerning an
application by Imogene Sewell, Kimberly and James
Sewell who is (are), asking for a variance from
required width on mobile home of 20 feet to request-
ed 11.9 feet on width of mobile home, on property
that is designated R-1D (Single Family, Mobile Home
Medium Density) on the City of Starke Zoning Atlas
and Residential Medium Density on the Future Land
Use Map. Property shown on attached map, and
described as follows:
Parcel No! 02512-0-00200 in Section 21, Township 6
South, and Range 22 East, Located at 1292 North
Oak Street, Starke, Florida.
A public hearing concerning the above described
matter will be held before the City of Starke Board of
Adjustment, on October 27,2005 at 7:30 p.m. or as
soon thereafter as the matter can be beard, in the
Starke City Hall, Commission Meeting Room, locat-
ed at 209 North Thompson Street, Starke, Florida.
You are advised that if you decide to appeal any
decision at the above referenced public hearing, you
will need a 'record of the proceedings, and that for
such purposes you may need to ensure that verba-
tim records of the proceedings are made, which
records include the testimony and evidence upon.
which the appeal is to be based. If you have any
questions concerning the matter or would like to pro-
vide written comments prior to, the public hearings,
please contract me in writing at P.O. Bgx 1148,
Starke, Florida 32091. In addition copies of the
amendment are available for public inspection at the
Bradford County-City of Starke Zoning, Planning and
Building Department, located at 945-F North Temple
Avenue, Courthouse North Wing, Starke, Florida,
during regular business hours.
A PORTION OF THE CITY OF STARKE, FLORIDA
A Portion of Section 21, Township 6 South, Range 22
Bradford County, Florida


RIFC


- I- I I


I L ~, ,,


I .


I -


I I I


L.







Oct. 13,2005 TELEGRAPh Page9A


Large commercial rezoning supported by BCC


By MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Staff Writer

The county commission may
increase the potential for
further commercial
i development on south U.S.
301. Last month, the board
approved transmittal of a
rezoning application submitted
by Craig Patterson and
Timothy Buffkin to the
Department -of Community
Affairs.
The property in question lies
between Hampton and Starke
at 11163 south U.S. 301. The
approximately 35 acres
obtained in June from Lavern
and Alma Outlaw is just north
of the old railroad crossing on
the east side of 301.
The land is currently zoned
for. low-density residential


development and is classified
as timberland.
No one spoke in opposition
to the proposed zoning change.
Patterson, the applicant,
pointed out that he had 35
adjoining acres to the south of
the parcel that is already zoned
for industrial use. To the north
of the property is Rayonier
timberland, Patterson said. .
"The land use on the subject
property used to be industrial
like my adjacent property,"
said Patterson, adding that the
previous owner changed the
use to residential so he would
be allowed to rebuild his home
if it were destroyed by storm
or fire.
"I'm not asking to change
the land use to industrial. I'm
asking to change it to
commercial, which is less
intensity," Patterson said.


Because the size of the
parcel exceeds 10 acres, DCA
must review the application.
That process typically takes
several months, after which the.
county commission will make
a final decision on the
rezoning application.
Another large-scale
amendment was also
forwarded to DCA. This 36-
acre parcel belonging to Bryan
and Angela Nazworth lies on
the west side of C.R. 235 south
of S.R. 100. The amendment,
also transmitted to DCA,
would rezone the land from
agriculture-I to agriculture-2.
Separate public hearings
were held for two small scale
zoning changes. The county
commission' denied an
application seeking to carve
out a commercial use in the
predominately agricultural


community of Graham. Gloria
Ratliff of Gainesville was
willing to allow the site of the
former post office to be used
for an appointment-only tattoo
shop, but commissioners felt a
commercial use would be in
conflict with the character of
the rest of the community.
The commission denied a
land use amendment and
rezoning application from
Herman and Jasmattie Narain
of Brooklyn, N.Y, for the same
reason. The couple applied to
have an approximately 4-acre
parcel on C.R. 229 in Pleasant
Grove changed form
agricultural to commercial
general, but the commission
turned them down because a
commercial use would not
have been consistent with the
surrounding properties.


Florida Prepaid College Plan enrollment opens


From the city

manager's

desk..,

By Starke City Manager Ken Sauer


From ground to glass


The city of Starke has two
water treatment facilities
serving the community. The
source water for these
facilities is the Flpridian
Aquifer, which is one of the
purest ground water supplies
in the state. Water is pumped
from this aquifer.and into the
treatment system by three
wells ranging in depth from
five to 600 feet deep.
Water treatment at the
facilities consists of aerating
the water pumped from the
wells to remove dissolved
gases such as hydrogen sulfide
and allowing it to stabilize in a
holding tank. From here the


water is pumped into the:
distribution system after:
chlorine is injected to protect
against biological
contaminants and fluoride is
added for dental health.
The average daily use of the-
city's water is a little over-
900,000 gallons per day.
Many other contaminants-
are monitored on a regular
basis; these chemicals and-
compounds may be either-
naturally occurring or man-
made, such as heavy metals or;
petroleum byproducts. As such-
we can be assured that Starke's
potable water supply is safe
and palatable.


The Florida Prepaid College
Board has announced that
Florida families can enroll
their children in the Florida
Prepaid College Plan
beginning on Monday, Oct. 17.
Entering its 18'h consecutive'
year, Florida Prepaid has given
families an opportunity to
provide their children with a
college education by fostering
timely financial planning to
pay for future college
expenses.
,'tBy enrolling in the Florida
Prepaid College Plan now,
families will not have to worry
about tuition increases that will
occur between now and when
their child enters college," said
Stanley Tate, chairman of the
Florida Prepaid College Board.
"I'urge families to secure the
hopes, dreams and ambitions
of their children by enrolling
in the Florida Prepaid College
Plan today. Sign up now to


lock in today's tuition, local
fees and dormitory prices and
avoid future price increases in
the process."
While the need for a college
degree has never been more
important or financially
attractive-a college graduate
makes on ..average $1 million
more over a lifetime than a
high school graduate-the
simple truth is that nine out of
10 children still do not have a
Florida Prepaid account.
For many families, college
may not be possible without
the Florida Prepaid College
Plan. The cost of attendance at
colleges and universities
increases every year.
"With college c6sts on a
constant rise, I can't even
imagine how I would have
budgeted to send my two kids
to college without the Florida
Prepaid College Plan," said
Florida Prepaid mother


Patricia Courtois of Sarasota.
"As my kids grew up, I was
happy to know that continuous
rises in tuition costs were not
going to affect my locked-in
rate. I'm glad I was able to
affordably provide my kids
with a chance for a higher
education."
The Florida Prepaid College
Plan is financially guaranteed
by the State of Florida, so it is
a safe way to save. This year,
the tuition plan prices start as
low as $24 a month for the
two-year community college
plan and $79 a month for the
four-year university plan. The
prices vary based on the type
of plan and the age of the
child. Once enrolled, the plan
payments are fixed and never
increase.
When the child is ready for
college, the program covers
the actual cost at any Florida
public university or


community college, or the
value of the plan may be
transferred to most private
colleges in Florida, select
technical schools and most
out-of-state colleges.
To qualify, the child or the,
child's parent or guardian must
be a Florida resident. Anyone,
including parents,
grandparents, friends or even
businesses, can purchase a
plan.
Easy, fast online enrollment
is available.
Enrollment for the Florida
Prepaid College Plan starts
Oct. 17 and runs through Jan.
31, 2006. The Florida Prepaid
College Plan is the largest
prograrh of its kind in the
country with more than 1
million plans sold.
For enrollment information,
visit www.florida529plans
.corn or call (800) 552-GRAD
(4723).


Bean
announces
district office
hours in area
House District 12
Representative Aaron Bean's
staff will meet with
constituents in Middleburg,
Starke and Macclenny on the
third Thursday of every month.
Staff will next visit Starke at
the Bradford .County
Cooperative Extension Service
office on U.S. 301 north on
Thursday, Oct. 20, from 1-2
p.m. Appointments are not
necessary, but if you would
like to make an appointment,
please call (904) 491-3664.


Support
group formed
for parents
An open support group is
being formed for families who
have experienced the loss of a
baby through miscarriage,;
ectopic pregnancy, stillbirth,
newborn death or termination
due to fetal abnormality or
maternal complications.
The group will meet from
11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. on the-
first Thursday of each. month.
The next date is Thursday,-
Nov. 3. The group will meet at
Hospice of North Central
Florida in the North Building-
Counseling Room, 4305 N.W.:
90th Blvd., Gainesville.
To register 'or for more-
information, contact .Cheryl
Bailey at Hospice of North
Central Florida at (352) 692-
5107 or (800) 727-1889.


Southside Elementary
Fall festivals School's fall festival is
all vIa Saturday, Oct. 22, from 5 to
pIann a 8:30 p.m. at the school.
plan eV Cotton candy, snow cones,
Starke Elementary hot dogs, fries and other foods
School's festival will be held will be on sale at the festival. *
on Friday, Oct. 14, from 5:30. They will also be selling
to 7:30 p.m. .... .chickenAinnes&_. A child plate
In the parking Tot behind the is $3. 'Ani adul plate is $5.
cafeteria, there will be booths This year, -a desert of banana
with prizes and games, such as pudding is included with the
bingo, the moon walk and -the meal. The pudding will also
gyro. be sold separately.
Tickets for the booths will Tickets are now being sold
beifive for $1 until the day of for $1 by Southside students
the festival. Then, they for three drawings that will be
become four for $1. held the night of the festival at
These tickets and 50/50 ..
drawing tickets are on sale 8:30 p.m. There will be
no.W. drawings for a $250 Wal-Mart
At the event, hamburgers, gift card, a $250 Simons Mall
hot dogs, pizza and drinks will gift card and a 50/50 drawing.
be: on sell, and there will be a Last year's winner of the
scarecrow auction. 50/50 drawing took home
Lynn Luther will provide around $1,000.
live entertainment at the event, Tickets for games and the
so; people are invited to bring traditional booths e festival
their lawn chairs. for $1 th. week of the festival
The Brooker Elementary and four for $1 the night of the
The Brooker Elementary festival.
fall festival will be held on festival.
Saturday, Oct.22. All money raised for the
The parade starts at 4:30 Southside festival will go back
p.m. in frdnt of the Love'n and into projects for the school.
Learning, day Care. Booths The Hampton Elementary
nat5 p.m. d School fall festival will take
Booths include the cake place on Nov. 4 from 5:30 to 8
walks ing ndthem se p.m. at the school.
walk bingo and the monster Tickets for game booths are
mash. five for $1 at the school until
here wumajor the night of the fall festival
drawings for prizes including a
Wal-Mart gas card for $200 when they become four for $1
and a Wal-Mart gift card for Traditional carnival games
,$250. PTO Treasurer will be available, including a
Christine Collins said this bounce house, pony rides and a
could be a shotgun for men or dunking booth.
a shopping spree for the ladies. Hamburgers, hot dogs, fries


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For the wonderful lob on paving
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County Commissioner, and
the professional people
of Ellington Construction.
Sincerely,
Tommy a Michelle Parker


and beverages will be on sale
at the event. There will be
slabs of ribs at the event for
$12. Rib dinners will also be
available for $5, but these have
to be prepaid for at the school-
by Oct. 21.
The fall festival will also
,have. many $St.Ndrawings for,-
different prizes.
The drawings include prizes
such as a one-year membership
to Results Fitness Center, a
$100-Wal-Mart gift card, a
gold chain, a turkey fryer and
five drawings for $50 cash, for
a total of $250. A family fun
night will also be awarded for
a whole family to attend dinner
and a movie.


Lawtey will
meet Nov. 1
The Lawtey City Council
will. meet at 7 p.m. on
Monday, Nov. 1. The meetings
are held at Lawtey City Hall,
Meetings are open to the
public, and ,an agenda is
available in advance. For more
information, call (904) 782-
3454.


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Section B:- Thursday, October 13, 2005





News from Bradford County, Union County and the Lake Region area


'65 BHS team is

planning reunion,


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
It, will be a chance
remember a special season
Bradford High Scho
athletics, to meet up w
former teammates and
reminisce.
And a chance to pull t
wool over each other's eyes?
"We just want to g
together and tell lies," Edd
Douglas said.
Douglas was a senior on t
1965 state champion Bradfo
High School football tea
which will be holding
reunion on Saturday, Oct. 2
2-8 p.m., at the Hampton La
Bed and Breakfast.
The reunion is sure
include a lot of laughter a
good-natured-teasing if
recent meeting betwe.
Douglas and Donnie Falcon
any indication. Dougl
reflected oih winning the sta
championship, saying, "Son
of us got carried off
people's shoulders. Some of
didn't."
With -that.. last sentence
Douglas looked at FalcIn, i
team's quarterback, wh
obviously, was one of tho
carried off the field., Falci
said that was only becau
some people were lighter th
others.
"They couldn't pick up
lineman, Eddie," Falcon said.
The ex-lineman wasn
finished. He later recalled hb
he had to play offense a


VWersee facts with our eye
we see ideals with our sc
souls is real and permai
-Gle


Shriners on
parade at
festival
The Starke Shrine Club will
be part of the Starke Fall


----defensehowe.erybody had to Festival Parade on Saturday,
do that with the exception of Oct. 15, at I I a.m. The Shriner
the quarterback. ...-.. portion of the parade will
"I played safety," Falcon '-include--all- of -yurayorites
to chimed in." -- including clowns, dune
in "Not much," Douglas buggies, go-carts, motorcycles,
ol responded. "Not enough, by ', bands, and your favorite
ith God, to say it counted." cartoon characters as Shriners
to The'tw6 men may joke with' from all oer Northeast Florida
each-other, -but each admits ill be on display for the
he that all of the players frobi that enjoyment of parents and
team comprise a tight-knit children of all ages.
;et group. Douglas and Falcon, At the conclusion of the
die along with Mickey Agner,. parade, the Starke Shrine Club
have_been working together %%i ,ll be offering their .annual
he since July to put this reunion spaghetti dinners for a $5,
)rd together. available at the Starke
m, Some of the work has been Women's Club and the Starke
,a easy since many of the players Golf and Country Club from
2, on that team are still in the II a.m. to 3 p.m.
ke area, but the men did have to .All proceeds from the
do some research to locate .dinners support the Shriners
to other players. 'Hospitals for' Children.
nd "We had to do a lot of Children under 18 with
a searches on the Internet trying Jean Giesel, Historic Melrose Inc. secretary, looks orthopaedic problems or burn
en to find old teammates, but over some of the items donated for the auction, injuries receive specialized
is we've found most of them," which-starts at 6 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 22, at Trinity medical care at no cost at
as Douglas said. Church Parish aillHn Melrose. Shriners Hospitals.
ite Former head coach David 'If you know a child who
me Hurse plans to be at the ill work, plants, gourmet baskets may be helped by Shriners
on reunion and Falcon said efforts u L IO ""W .Il -. and-baked-goods. Hospitals care, please contact
us are being made to contact K (800) 237-5055 or notify any
anyone else involved with the lIeI liL "Some unusual items Shrider.
:e, program, such as the school's include pottery, weavings,
he cheerleaders. H storic baskets, carvings, etc., from
o, Anyone is welcome to around the world, including Trick or treat
se attend the reunion, however, M er s ., Europe, the Orient and South
on- Douglas said. Col. Ken Mitchell will wield America." Set for Oct.
se If you would like more the gavel at 6 p.m. Saturday, Looking for a pair of size
an information about the reunion, Oct. 22, for the Fifth Historic 14B handmade Lucchese boots 29
or if you have any photographs Melrose Inc. Auction at Trinity from San Antonio? You're in I To coincide wiith the Great
a of the players on the 1965 Parish Hall in Melrose. luck. We have them. PumpkinEcape indowntown
team, please call Douglas at Preview of items will begin at Have you always wanted a PumpStarke tape Starke City
n'L (866) 811-9701 or (904) 264- 4p.m. "ruana" from Colombia, a Commission has designated
S 9768- -- Barbecue sandwiches, hot "salasacas" from Ecuador, or a Saturday, Oct. 29, as the
nd dogsT-cold-drinks-anddessers collection of pressed glass -- __
will also be sold starting at 4 gbibl]e 'lhese-and-rmany.otjier official night to trick or treat in
p.m. treasures could be yours. Joiin he-eity--- -
According to Jean Marshall Historic Melrose for an
's; we see ideas with our minds; and Rosemary- Daurer, evening of community fun and ***
ouls. Whatever we see with our chairmen, "There will be competition. Reality is only one door-a
nent and cannot be destroyed. something for everyone. All proceeds are earmarked narrow one-but it leads to
enn Clark Besides antiques. collectibles, for further development of life.
*. furnituree and household items. Heritage Park..-and other .... :---'P.plFo.,i
we'll be auctioning original art Historic Melrose projects. -PralFromer


I IN SERVICE


1rl'tIERE
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Dan Hughes

Former Starke resident,;
Dan Hughes, was advanced to
Chief Petty Officer during a
ceremony held on board the
USS Arleigh Burke DDG-51
on Sept. 6, 2005.
Hughes is a 1987 graduate of..
Bradford High School. He is
the son of Roger and Joni-
Hughes of Starke and the
grandson of Howard Zane of
Starke and Clifford Hughes otf
Amelia, Ohio. _
Attending the ceremony x% ere
his wife Susan, their mto
daughters, Caitlin and Emily',
his parents, and his wife's
parents Raymond and Addie
May Alldaffer of Key West.


LRCT
performing at
festival
This Saturday and Sunda. 7
October 15 and 16, the Lake
Region Community. Theater.-
will be.,; performing at the
Starke Fall Festival'2 p.m. in.
the Starke Women's Club.
Come by, cool off, relax and
enjoy this free feature
presentation.







Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Oct. 13, 2005

I CDr*lA TiU llr ilIl IDTQ-


rI1mJIVu Ii II nrEU


Divorces
granted
Marriages receiving final
dissolution in Bradford County
during the month of August
2005 included the following:
Jerry William Zurcher vs
Brenda K. Hughes
Eddie Speed vs Tina Knight
Speed
Angela L. Welch vs Jason E.
Welch
Eric Wilkerson vs Erica
Wilkerson
Tracy L. Devine vs William
R. Devine
Carol B. Crutcher vs Marvin
D. Crutcher
TeresaR. Carver vs Tracy L.
Carver
July
Natashia Parker vs John
Parker-
Linda Monk vs Allen Monk
Kelly Hagler vs Eric Hagler
Melissa Patrick vs Lawrence
Patrick
Grant Lee Jones vs Denise
Joan Jones
Daryn S. Gay vs Amanda N.
Gay
Silvia U. Chavez vs Pedro
Castillo
Curtis Davis vs Karen Davis
Shantel King vs Robert King
June
--Allen S. Jones vs Maria-
Lepore Jones -- --
Vicki Lynn Browning vs
David Glenn Browning
Wendy Collins vs James
Collins
"Angaronja N. Daniel vs
Raymond S. Daniel Jr.
Floyd Lee McMann vs Anita
McMann
Eva Harris Griffis vs Charlie
R. Griffis Sr.
Elizabeth A. Driggers vs
Kirk R. Driggers
Amy Burnette Hough vs


Michael D. Hough
Audrey A. Cooper vs Leon
Cooper
Mary A. Parmenter vs
Christopher D. Przekop
David M. Ware vs Marie D.
Ware
Jason D. Kilby vs Mary
Kilby.

Court finals
in Bradford
Defendants appearing before
Judge Johnny Hobbs in
Bradford traffic misdemeanor
court received final disposition
in their cases.

Sept. 9 and 13
Docket Day
Andrea Jacquelin Dayis pled
no contest allowing
unauthorized minor to operate
-vehicle, fined $297.50.
Linda- 'Davenportr Johnson
pled no contest petit theft; 12
months Tri County Probation,
attend and complete Criminal
Cognition Intervention, fined
$297.50.
Monique L. Newman pled no
contest petit theft; six months
Tri County Probation,
Criminal Cognition
Intervention, fined $271.25.
Carl Andrew Smith pled no
contest driving while license
suspended or revoked-(-DWL-S)',
-- six-mioths Tri County
Probation, obtain valid license,
fined $297.50.
John Wesley Tucker pled no
contest DWLS; fined $205.
Gladys A. Vandiver pled no
contest driving under the
influence (DUI); 12 months Tri
County Probation, fined
$657.50, license suspended six
months, level I DUI, 50 hours
community service work.
Krissi Danielle Wolfe pled
no contest DWLS; six months
Tri County Probation, obtain


* valid license, fined $271.25.
James Baker pled no contest
trespass; 12 months
unsupervised probation, no
contact with victim or
property, fined $297.50.
Charlie Jones pled no contest
DWLS; 12 months Tri County
Probation, obtain valid license,
fined $205.
Dennis Raush pled no
contest DUI; 12 months Tri
County Probation, license
suspended six months, one year
Interlock, Advanced DUI, drug
and alcohol evaluation,
urinalysis, breathalyzer or
blood tests, 33 days county jail
with 33 days credit, fined $920.

Change of plea
David D.' Watson pled guilty
issuing worthless checks (nine
counts); 12 months Tri County
Probation, fined $205, 62 days
county jail with 62 days credit,
$800.48 restitution in.all cases

Non jury trial
Alfred Billy-Horne pled not
guilty DWLS; six months Tri
County Probation, obtain valid
license, fined $197.50.
Dennis Charles Jackson Jr.
pled no contest no valid driver's
license (NVDL); six months
Tri County Probation, obtain
valid license, 30 days county
jail, fined $205.
Shawn Bradford Arnold pled
guilty NVDL; six months Tri
County Probation, obtain valid
license, fined $197.50.
Kenneth Ray Chisolm pled
no contest DWLS; 12 months
Tri County Probation, obtain
valid license, fined $197.50.
Lemuel Leander Cooper pled
guilty NVDL; six months Tri


County Probation, obtain valid
license, fined $197.50.
Garry Ralph Goetzman Jr.
pled no contest NVDL; six
months Tri County Probation,
obtain valid license, fined
$197.50.
Lisa L. Greene pled guilty
expired driver's license; six
months Tri County Probation,
obtain valid license, fined
$171.25.
Timothy Lee Harvey pled no
contest DUI; 12 months Tri
County Probation, license
suspended six. months, 50
hours community service work,
drug and alcohol evaluation,
level I DUI, fined $557.50.
Jacob Anthony Johnson pled
no contest DWLS; six months
Tri County Probation, obtain
valid license, fined $171.25.
. Antonio V. Kee pled no
contest issuing worthless
check; 12 months Tri County
Probation, make restitution,
fined $171.25-. .. .
Johnny Lee King pled no
contest NVDL; six months .Tri
County Probation, obtain valid
license, fined $250.
Omar Corona Leon .pled
guilty allowing unauthorized
person to drive; fined $197.50.
James Patrick McDonald pled
guilty vehicle not registered;,
fined $171.25. -
Theresa M. Moore pled no
contest possession .-of--drug
paraphernalia; -12nmonths Tri
County Probation, drug and.
alcohol evaluation, 50 hours" .
community service .work, fired
$197.50.
Paul David Schuette pled
guilty -violation .of driver's
license restrictions; fined
$171.25.


Aug. 23
Arraignment
Tony Frank Acetd pled no
contest vehicle not registered:
fined $197.50.
Larry Allen pled no contest
NVDL; six months Tri County
Probation, obtain valid license,
fined $250.
Jeremy Lowell Anderson pled
no contest violation of driver's
license restrictions'_ fined
$171.25. .
Jessie James Blanding
charged DWLS; charge
dismissed.
Ulysses Brinkley pled no
contest issuing worthless
check; 12 months Tri County
Probation, $160 restitution,
$30 state attorney, fined
$171.25.
Kenneth G. Carder pled no
contest DWLS; six months Tr
County Probation, obtain valid
license, fined $205..
Aurelio Cordovee Carrreru
plIed~ nii c6itest NVDL; six
months.Tri County Probation,
obtain valid license, fined
$205.


Patrick C. Edwards pled no
contest DWLS; 12 months Tri
County Probation, obtain valid
license, fined $197.50.

Mari J. Hanson pled no
contest DWLS; six months Tri
County Probation, obtain valid
license, fined $197.50.
Johnny Lee King pled 'no
contest giving false
identification to law
enforcement officer; fined
$171.25.


Joshua Robert Kitzman pled
no contest DWLS; six months
Tri County Probation, obtain
valid license, fined $171.25.
Nathan Mack pled guilty
DWLS; six months Tri County
Probation, obtain valid license,
fined $171.25.
Willie Jamarius Pressley pled
no contest DWLS; six months
Tri County Probation, obtain
Svalid license, finedc$71.25: -

See COURTS, p. 10B


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Oct. 13, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B


OBITUARIES:


Gene Adams
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
Gene D. Adams, 80, of Keystone
Heights died Tuesday, Oct. 4,
2005, at his residence following
an extended illness.
Born in Murray, Ky. on Sept.
28, 1925, Mr. Adams moved to
Keystone Heights in 1968 from
Jacksonville. He was
owner/operator of Adams Home
Builders of Keystone Heights
and served in the Merchant
Marines. He was df the Methodist
faith.
Mr. Adams is survived by: his
wife Emmie Chason Adams .of
Keystone Heights; two
daughters, Janet Hall of Starke
and Cathy Fagan of Flagler
Beach; two sons, John Adams of
St. Augustine and Mike Adams of
Melrose; 10 grandchildren and
one great-grandchild.
Funeral services for Mr. Adams
were Oct. 6, 2005 in the DeWitt
C. Jones Chapel in Keystone
Heights with the Rev. Jeff Kantz
conducting the services.
Interment followed in Keystone
Heights Cemetery.

Keith Davison
RAIFORD Keith William
Davison, 39, of Raiford died
Tuesday, Qct. 4, 2005.
Born and' raised in
Philadelphia, Mr. Davison served
in the U.S. Navy.submarine force
for six years and was employed
with the state of Florida since
1989 where he was a captain at
New River West. He attended
Northside Baptist Church.
Mr. Davison is survived by:
his wife Crystal Davison; two
sons, Daulton Davison and
Bryson Davison, both of Raiford;
his father and mother Richard G. '
and Carol Rose Phillips Davison
of Orlando; five brothers, David
Davison, Ricky Davison and
Stephen Davison, all of Orlando,
Jerry Davison of California and
Dennis Davison of Loxahatchee.
Funeral services for Mr.
Davison were Oct. 8, 2005 at
Northside Baptist Church with
the Rev. Wailon Haston and the
Rev. Larry Finley officiating.
Burial followed in Keystone
Heights Cemetery under the care
of Archie Tanner Funeral Home
of Starke.

Peggy Ellis
ST. CLOUD Peggy Ire he
Ellis, 94, of St. Cloud died
Sunday, Oct. 9, 2005, at
Plantation Day Rehab Center in
St. Cloud following an extended
illness.
jBporn'in Kissimmee ongMarch
6,. 191 l,,.lrs,,Ells moved to St.
Cloud 'ii1993 from Starke. She.
was a member of First Christian
Church in Starke and was a.
homemaker. She played the
organ and piaio at Starke area
events for many years and was. a
former member of the American
Legion Auxiliary.
Mrs. Ellis is survived by: a
sister Edna Walker Hammon of
St. Cloud and her niece and
caregiver Linda Muddiman of St.
Cloud. She was preceded in death
by her husband Thomas Ellis.
Funeral services for Mrs. Ellis
will be held at 10 a.m'. on
Thursday, Oct. 13, 2005, in the
DeWitt C. Jones Chapel with the
Rev. Charles Soper conducting
the services. Interment will
follow in Crosby Lake Cemetery
under the care of Jones Funeral
Home.

Naomi Jenkins
LAWTEY Naomi Jenkins, 56,
of Lawtey died Wednesday, Oct.
5, 2005, in Bradford Terrace Care
Center in Starke' following an
extended illness. t o J .
Born in Lawtey on Jan. '10,,
1949, Ms. Jenkins was a lifelong
resident of Bradford County. She
was a homemaker arind seamstress,
She was a member of Mt. Zion
'AME Church of Lawtey where
she sang in the choir.
Ms. Jenkins is survived by:
two daughters, Latonya McCray
of Starke and April Jenkins of
Lawtey; four sons, Craig Jenkins,


Keith Jenkins, both of Lawtey,
Adrian Jenkins of St. Cloud,
Allen Jenkins of Georgia; three
sisters, Emma Bell, Mary Brown,
Dorothy Strong, all of Lawtey:
four brothers, Wilbert Jenkins,
Silas Jenkins, Malachi Jenkins,
all of Lawtey, and Joseph
Jenkins of Alabama. She was
preceded in death by her parents
Lillie and Joseph Jenkins Sr.;
brothers Melvin Jenkins Sr., Paul
Jenkins Sr., Carlton Jenkins and
14 grandchildren.
Funeral services for Ms.
Jenkins will be held at 11 a.m. on
Saturday, Oct. 15, 2005 in True
Vine Ministries Church in Starke
with Elder Ross Chandler, pastor,
the Rev. Melvin Jenkins,
eulogist, and the Rev. Marva T.
Mitchell, pastor. Interment will
follow in Peetsville Cemetery in
Lawtey under the care of Haile
Funeral Home of Starke.
Visitation will be at Haile
Memorial Chapel on Friday, Oct.
14, 2005, family hour, 4-5 p.m.;
friends 5-8 p.m. and at the church
one hour prior to the service. The
family will meet at the home of
Ms. Jenkins' daughter and son-
in-law, 1005 Woodlawn St. in
Starke.
John Kosovan
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS John
Kosovan Jr., 57, of Keystone
Heights died Friday, Oct. 7,
2005, at Robert's Care Center
following a brief illness.
Born in Plainfield, N.J. on
March 12, 1948, Mr. Kosovan
moved to .Keystone Heights in
May 2005 from Camden, N.J. He
was a retired cable splicer
working for 30 years with
Verizon. He served in the United
States Marine Corps.
Mr. Kosovan is survived by:.
his wife Eyra Kosovan of
Keystone Heights; children,
Darius, Nathasa, Charles, David,
George and Evan; his mother
Ruth Kosovan of The' Villages;
two brothers, .Bob Kosovan of
Piscataway, N.J. and Mike
Kosovan of Browns Milles, N.J.;
a sister Bonnie Kosovan of
Browns Milles; and five
grandchildren.
Memorial services for Mr.
Kosovan will be held at a later
date. Jones Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.

Hazel Waldron
HAMPTON Hazel Thomas
Waldron, 81, of Hampton died
Tuesday, Oct. I 1., 2005
following an extended illness.
Born in Mayo on Dec. 14,
1923, Mrs. Waldron worked for-
Tacachale and for HRS. She was
alo fosie. pirentL ind caregiver
M rr %kal dr.:in s, *ir',- : l h ,
he"0! hildren.',P 4icia A..,Q~ul 4i4
and Gerald W. "Thomas. bth or
Graham, Ada M. Cox of Starke,
Mitchell C. Thomas and Helen
Fowler, both of Hampton; nine
grandchildren and five great-
grandchildren. She was preceded
in death by her husband Willard
Thomas, a daughter Gloria G.
Thomas and a granddaughter
Patricia Ann Holt.
Private services and interment
will be held at a later date under
the care of Haile Funeral Home
of Starke.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Hospice of North
Florida.


Maria. Reighard
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Maria M. "Margaret" Reighard.
77, of Keystone Heights died
Friday, Sept. 30, 2005, in
Keystone Heights following a
sudden illness.
Born in Mainz, Germany on
July 15, 1928, Mrs. Reighard
moved to Keystone Heights in
1970 from Portage, Penn. She
was a member of Friendship
Bible Church, Keystone Garden
Club, the Senior Center, Crafty
Crafters and High Ridge Owners
Association.
Mrs. Reighard is survived by:
a daughter Patty H. Geisenburg
of Pensacola; a sister Hannelor
Kirkpatrick of Washington State
and three grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Reighard were Oct. 7, 2005 in
Friendship Bible Church with
the Rev. Paul W. Coleman
conducting the services.
Interment followed in Keystone
Heights Cemetery under the care
of Jones Funeral Home of,
Keystone Heights.

Archie Reddish
JACKSONVILLE Archie
Carmichael Reddish, 39, died
Monday, Oct. 3, 2005, at his
residence.
Born in Satartia, Miss., Mr.
Reddish lived in Starke before
moving to Jacksonville. He was a
printer and worked for the Wells
and Drew companies in
Jacksonville. He was a member of
Heilbronn Springs Baptist
Church.
Mr. Reddish is survived by:
two daughters, Morgan and
Lauren, both of Starke; his
mother Joyce Carmichael of
Costa Rica; a sister Cheryl Pugh
of Houston; a brother. Danny
Carmichael of Costa Rica. He was
preceded in death by his father
Archie Clyde Carmichael Jr. and
his adoptive father Keith
Carmichael Reddish.
Funeral services for Mr.
Reddish were Oct. 6, 2005 in the
Chapel of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke with the Rev.
Bill Carmichael officiating.
Burial followed in Conner
Cemetery.

Ralph Mathews
MELROSE Ralph
McLendon "Bebe" Mathews, 62,
of Melrose died Thursday, Oct. 6,
2005, at Bradford Terrace
Nursing Home in Starke.
Born in Mobile, Ala., Mr.
Mathews moved to Melrose 55
years ago from Jacksonville. He
,,was -in the maintenance
" depaiienti of. the University of
- o;rida'ah.d "S''ands at UF in
Gainesyille. He was a member of
Eliam Baptist Church in Melrose.
Mr. Mathews is survived by:
an aunt who raised him, Jo
Mathews of Melrose; three
brothers, John William Mathews
of Whiteville, N.C., Johnny
Mathews of Melrose and
Raymond Mathews of
Jacksonville; three sisters, Becky
Fredrickson of Chipley, Martha
Mathews of Seattle, Wash. and
Josie McDaniels of Florahome.
A memorial service will .be
held at a later date under the care
of Moring Funeral Home of
Melrose.


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Marzillie Wolfe
RAIFORD Marzillie R.
Wolfe, 77, of Raiford died
Sunday, Oct. 9, 2005, at her
residence following an extended
illness.
A lifelong resident of Union
County, Mrs. Wolfe was a retired
group home operator. She was a
member of Order of the Eastern
Star and New River New
Congregational Methodist
Church in Raiford.
Mrs. Wolfe is survived by:
three daughters, Violet Doolittle
of Jacksonville, Irma Long of
Ocala and Jannie Padgett of
Starke; two sons, Joseph
Thornton of Grafton, Va. and
Jimmie Thornton of Raiford;
three sisters, Geraldine Anderson
of Raiford, Florene Shadd of
Lake Butler and Marie Thornton
of Starke; a brother Leo Rosier of
Sanderson; 12 grandchildren, 28
great-grandchildren and two
great-great-grandchildren. She
was preceded in death by her
husband Watson B. Wolfe and her
husband Elmer Thornton.
Funeral services for Mrs. Wolfe
will be held Thursday, Oct. 13,
2005, at II a.m. at New River
New Congregational Methodist
Church in Raiford with the Rev.
John W. Yarbrough and the Rev.
Jimmie Scott officiating. Burial
will follow with Rites by the
Order of Eastern Star at Sapp
Cemetery in Raiford under the
care of Archer Funeral Home of
Lake Butler.
The family will receive friends
at the funeral home Wednesday,
Oct. 12, 2005, from 6 to 8 p.m.



Myron White
WASHINGTON, D.C. Myron
H. White, USN Ret., 72, died at
Navy Hospital in Washington,
D.C on Monday, Sept. 26, 2005.
He was evacuated from the Navy
Home in Gulfport, Miss. to the
Navy home in Washington.
Mr. White retired from NAS
Jacksonville following 23 years
of service. His last duty was as an
aviation ordnance instructor.
Mr. White is survived by: a son
.Myron C. White of Middleburg;
a daughter Donna White-Allen of
Jacksonville: two sisters. Marion
Bakus and Pegg)
Schimmelbusch. both of The
\ villages, four grandchildren "and
one great grandchild; and the
mother of his children Joan
Jones of Keysione Heights. He
,as preceded in death b. his
parents M\ron D. and Leah
White of New% Jerse). his step-
father Eterett Leis ler. a
daughter Barbara Ann of
California, a- grand-daughter
Amy of Middleburg and his wife
Velda.
Services following cremation
will be at'a later date under the
care of Frazier's Funeral Home
Inc of Washington, D.C.
Memorial donations may be
made to an organization of your
choice.

"When You Say It With Flowers
It's Beautifully Sad"


Julia t



(904) 964-7711 ^


Gussie Smith
LAKE BUTLER Gussie Mae
Elixson Smith, 88, of Lake
Butler died Monday, Oct. 3,
2005, at Bradford Terrace
Nursing Home in Starke
following an extended illness.
Born in Lake City, Mrs. Smith
was raised in Sorrento. She
returned to Union County in


1991 and was a retired tailor.
Mrs. .Smith is survived by: a
son Donald Wayne Smith; four
grandchildren and four great-
grandchildren. She was preceded
in death by her parents Oscar
Alonzo Elixson and Ida Lou
Phillips Elixson.
Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler is in charge of
arrangements.


Norma May Sweeney ',
Oct. 12, 1931-Sept. 14, 2005 '
1949 Graduate of Bradford High SchoolE ~ '
*W .el
***Z
it.,
^~R & ,^. '


Michelle Johns Lee


In Loving Memory of
Michelle Johns Lee
Oct.31,.1973-Oct. 13,'2001
Michelle, it has been four years
since the automobile accident took
you away; and to say we miss you is
superficial. Your beauty and love
continually inspires each of us; as
you are a part of our daily lives
forever.
You are sadly missed by your
mother, Pamela Keith Crouser, and
your children Madison, Chandler
and Kinley Michelle as well as your
entire family of relatives whose
love for you goes on forever; and
whose faith is those who love God
never meet for the last time.
I Corinthians 13: Faith, Hope,
Love abide, these three; but the
.greatest of these is Love.


P


Frank Salvonik


In Loving Memory of
Frank Salvonik
In Loving Memory of Frank
Salvonik who passed away at the
age of84, Monday, Oct. 3rd at his
home after an extended illness.
Frank was a Mason for 53 years
and a Shriner for 51 years. He
joined Keystone Heights Volunteer
Fire Department in 1977 and was a
retired lieutenant.
Frank enjoyed giving away his
oranges, grapefruit and amaryllis
flowers which he took great pride
and pleasure in growing.
1 will missyou.
Love Chrissy


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I_ ,41. 1 | n I LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
CE l 04-zMi m1nn n iM


.U I I Iaul /WIIIIVI

Thursday, October 13, 2005 Page 4B


War ii


The above words were spoken more
than 140 years ago by an Army
general that had seen war first hand
and put war in all its ramifications in
proper context, using a minimum of
words. The man, Union Gen. William
tecumseh Sherman, described-war
succinctly in a paucity of words that
summed up living and fighting battles
in deadly conflict, killing men. and
boys that had been neighbors or
relatives.
Even his comment, wrapped in
truth, constitutes a statement that fails
to convey the evils and horrors of war
as seen by an infantryman in combat.
We have come to believe that since
we have seen war movies on the big
screen and on television that we are
cognizant of the fear experienced by
front-line" troops when bullets begin
to fly and mortar shells explode near
their position.
"Everyone," said Gen. George
Patton, "is scared, but brave men and
women continue to do their jobs."
No one disputes the contributions
- other branches of the armed services
make in. winning wars, nor does
anyone discount the bravery of
personnel assigned to the many and
various missions required to support
front-line troops. Men and women
that served as ground forces in heavy
bomb groups (such as I) were rarely
in any danger in the European Theater
(in World War II), but fighter
personnel, positioned nearer the front
because of shorter fuel range, were
occasionally overrun.
In the Pacific Theater, there were
few safe havens until later in the war.
I never saw a front-line soldier
denigrate a rear-echelon soldier
because" he had' a "safer" job.. Most
military personnel saw assignments,
%`as "luck of the draw," as some were
,assigned to the Army, while the next
in line may have gone to a more
pleasant duty. Enlistees were allowed
to choose their branch of service, and
many chose the Navy because of
living conditions, with dry sheets, .
etc., but living conditions were quite
serious on ships, at times. Whatever
the assignment, there were places one
would prefer to be during-a tour of
duty.
But some military personnel have
seen death and destruction up close,
and wonder just when a bullet will
have "my name" on it. Many have
seen friends and comrades standing
beside them go down with a bullet
tearing a chunk from his body or a
grenade blow a body into small


pieces.
The sense of loss


Out-of-towner
enjoys being
greeted by
Starke cross
Dear Editor:
I was sent the article from
your newspaper regarding the
cross on the water tower by my
Dad who, lives in Starke. I
come to Starke a couple times a
year to visit my family and
greeted with the lighted cross
as I come to town.
Our forefathers were
Christians 'and had no
intention of us.thiniking a cross
or any other religious symbol
would be considered
unconstitutional.
Why do we play up to these
people who have so little to do
that they make a stink over a
cross? All I am going to say to
Mr. Bevill is that God loves
him no matter how much he
complains.
Julie Patton
Batavia, Ohio


Mayor says
'thanks'
Dear Editor:
On Oct. 1, I had the honor of
participating in the first Kids
Firefighter Challenge' in
Hampton.
'It is the first time outside of
Alachua County that the
Gainesville Fire Service and
the Gainesville Combat Team
had held this event other than


cannot be.


s hell

transmitted to the hometown
newspaper or TV screen, nor can
noncombatants understand the drain
of facing death every day for weeks
on end. Only uniformed military
personnel can appreciate thed terrible
evils of war and the absolute
requirement to kill or be killed. War is
hell, but those three words cannot
describe life in a war zone. We have
sanitized the word "hell" until it has
lost its original meaning of death arid
destruction, unending hurt and pain.
Hell is the ultimate and by its very
nature cannot be exceeded.
As terrible and terrifying as front-
line duty is, men are thrust into battle
with a minimum of preparation. How
does one prepare for the urban
fighting we have seen each day on
television? There's more to fighting
thafi preparing the physical body to
respond properly; fear and other
emotions are in constant conflict
within the human body, and the
individual is often overwhelmed by
events over which he has no control.
Reaction to a situation doesn't
always follow the script and, if given
time for a thoughtful response, might
provide a different ending.
Recently, a young marine was
caught on camera as he shot an
unarmed and injured Iraqi insurgent
in the heat of battle. Enemies of
America, antiwar individuals, groups
both within and outside the United
States and political dissidents without
military experience are clamoring for
the young marine's hide to be nailed
to the door. Calmer voices are being
heard, saying, "Don't be too hasty in
passing judgment; there are elements
here that aren't captured by the
camera."
Things happen in wartime. The
pages-of. -histofy- are filled -wi-th
incidents and atrocities in which
innocent people are killed, but we are
prone to dismiss mass killing, such as
the sinking of a ship, as being
expected, even routine, in war. We
hold the American soldier to a higher
standard than that of other nations,
but this view isn't realistic. It also isn't
fair.
Blame the system if you must, but
don't blame the individual. He is
caught up in a situation not of his
making, in a place he'd rather not be,
doing something he doesn't like to do.
Just try to be thankful for men and
women in every age that are willing to
put their lives on the line for your
right to complain.
By Buster Rahn,
Editorial Writer


in Alachua County.
We had a great time along
with the great attendance from
the local children.
I would like to say I'm
proud of our city and our
volunteer fire department for all
their hard work and I like to
especially thank my wife for all
her efforts to get items donated
and for helping put on this
successful event.
We look forward to having
this event again and to all the
companies and individuals who
donated, their efforts were
greatly appreciated.
Jim Mitzell
Hampton Mayor
P.S. Just seeing all .the kids'
smiling faces when Albert.the
Alligator and Smokey the Bear
came out made the effort
worthwhile.

C.R. 225
residents say
'thanks'
Dear Editor:
We would like to express
our appreciation to Sheriff Bob
Milner and numerous local
business owners for their
cooperation and assistance in
reducing the speed of
commercial traffic On
* Northwest C.R. 225.
The -combined efforts of all
of ihose involved have greatly
Reduced the risks to our
families and has made ours a
safer community,
Residents of
Northwest C.R. 225
Bradford County


Reader says
'goodbye' to

old friend
Dear Editor:
The last day of September,
while driving in Keystone
Heights, I became very sad. An
old friend had closed, Keystone
Secretarial.
It wasn't a large store, small
you might say, but the owner
Joe was a big man at heart. He
,was always gregarious and
made time to say a few words
to you. No PC stuff, just
honest words and you could go
.on your way feeling better for
it.
, Mr. Joe, you'll be missed by
me and I hope a whole lot
more. I'm sorry I didn't get to
say goodbye but maybe I'll see
you at the post office with
your smile and a nice word.
May God prosper you and
keep you in good health during
your retirement.
Bill McIntyre Jr.
Keystone Heights

Teachers are
appalled by
state, spelling
Dear Editor:
We are -writing to you
because, we really do not know
to whom to voice our feelings.
On Sunday afternoon as we
were driving toward the new
Wal-Mart Supercenter, we
noticed a flashing sign which
said ... new signal nal in


Let your 't
so shine
Dear Editor:
This-is a call to my fellow
brothers and sisters to take a
stand for our -rights. I am
asking each and every one who
can to make yourself a cross
("t") and light it up and place
it on your roof tops, in your
yard, on your mailbox and even
on your car.
Christian Business owners,
will you do the same on your
place of business? I know you
can go to Showcase Magazine
and have Frank design you a
cross for your yard that will
stand up on a wire stand.
The atheist group may
accomplish the' act of removing
our lower case "t" from the
water tower but they can't
remove crosses from our
property. They might
accomplish. removing every
symbol of Christianity but
they can not take God out of
our, hearts and home. God is
not in the symbol, He is in our
hearts.
Mr. Beville thinks we are
treating him as a seconded rate


Reader urges
residents to
sign petition
Dear Editor:
As a Christian and a
Bradford County resident, I am
very upset at the thought of the
city of Starke being asked or
even worse sued to remove the
cross from the water tower.
That cross has been there for
years, representing what this
country was founded on... God.'


More
questions ...
Dear Editor:
Jason Crawford, Phyllis
Warren and Mitchel Brown
wrote some very passionate
letters.
However, I have. a few
questions for all of them.
SWohere in your Bibilgoes
God command you to, place'
crosses on top oft water towers )"
Where does He command you
to pray in.school, congress, at
ball games, etc.? Where does
He command you to engrave
the ten commandments on
federal buildings on
monoliths?
Jason, since you know so
much about the constitution,
please point out to me where it'
says you or the city of Starke
has-the- right to 'place a cross
on the water tower if anyone
objects.
Show me where it says you
should pray in school, if
anyone, objects.
I have an idea. Why don't we
remove 'the cross from the water
tower and put up a statue, of
Buddha? After all, no one will
demand that you' kneel toward


operation ...." As school
.teachers, this, to say the very
least, upset us.
Is this the best our state
workers can do? Do they really
think that is the correct way to
spell "now"? When there is a
misspelled word on any public
sign it irritates us, but to
misspell the word "now," that
infuriates us.
School teachers are giving
their all to help students
prepare for FCAT. We 'tell
them to read everything they
can, the more they read, the
better they will be able to read.
But what help are they getting
when they read a public sign
such as the one mentioned with
such a mistake? .
Will our children think
"nal" is the correct way to
spell "now" or will they think
our state workers just don't
know how to spell? This also
says little for our intelligence
to out-of-state visitors. Will
they think we southerners are
just a bunch of dummies?

Please, let's all join together
to help our children learn to
read, write, and spell. If we
don't know how to spell a
word, let's look it up before we
put it on a public sign for
everyone to read. To misspell
such a simple word as "now,"
whether accidentally or
intentionally, is a crime against
education, epeciall) when it is
placed on a sign for all to see.
We Floridians can do better
thin that.
Glen and Linda Cathey


I do not understand how
some people can be so ignorant
to not believe in God. He is
the only reason we are all here
today. We Christians have got
to stand up for what we know
is right. One or two non-
believing people should not be
able to change what the
majority believes in.
This country is getting
worse and worse everyday, but
there are still more Christians
that non. We just have to start
letting our voices be heard
. loud and clear. Please join me


the tower three times a day, or
work, no one will force you to
look at it, and if you don't like
it you can shake the dust from
your feet and move to another
city, or simply move on as the
road is open on both ends.
No, Phyllis Warren, you
can't stand toe-to-toe with Mr.
Beville, me or any, other
atheist. Your argument citing
i n t'p r a n c e r'.b i g'o iry ;
discrimination and unfairness'
has"al'read) shot ou 'do% n.
Because that is exactly what
you are exhibiting, intolerance,
bigotry and discrimination
against any view other than
your own. But then I've never
met a Christian who had the
capability of reasonable
thought.
What "aggressive means"
have atheists used to.- fight
Christians? Can someone, cite
me an example? I hardly think
a lawsuit is "aggressive."
Punching someone in the nose
is aggressive.
What makes you think
atheists don't read the Bible,
Phyllis? Where do you think
we get all the good ammo to
use against you and it?
And no, Jason, you have it
backwards, we would like for


More on the
cross or 't'
Dear Editor:
This is a response to Mr.
Beville's law suit against the
city of Starke.
Sir wise up, if youfeel like a
second class citizen just
because of the cross, your
issues run a lot deeper than its
removal will cure.
God created man to have free
will and you can believe or not,
believe as how 'you choose.
Christians were persecuted
severely in the early days 6f
Christianity and today is no
different. Thus, people are just
as ,sinful now as they were
then.
'Christians are the only group
of people who can be
.discriminated against legally. If
anyone was to challenge
another belief system, and yes
sir yours of "no religion," they
would be outcast in a so call
tolerant society.
The majority is so hell bent
on' being politically correct as
not to offend anyone (except
for Christians).
People need to hear the truth
and if that offends you, so be
it.
If you want to talk about
being a second class citizen,
examine the Christian faith.
However, I don't because I
know what awaits me. As Paul
said "... it's far better.
Furthermore, you may laugh in
any face you care to, but when
Jesus returns for his church, we
are going to have the last


in signing a petition to save
the cross on the %water tower If
we let them take that, what will
they want next?
If you are a Bradford County
resident and want to sign this
petition to keep the cross on
the water tower, the petitions
will be located at most all
churches throughout the
county. If you are not able to
sign one of the petitions at a
church, please contact me at
(904) 813-4814. Please take a
stand with me for what is right.
Rachel Mosley
Lawtey


you to keep your religious
beliefs exactly where they
belong- in your homes and
in your churches.
The problem with Christians
is they don't read, therefore
don't understand the Bible,
they just mouth what's been
passed on to them by other
Christians and are completely
intolerant of any other views.
Since Phyllis Warren can
Quote the Bible perhaps she
can look up and-'q aoteltae me
where God says, "Go forth and
put religious literature on the
windshields of automobiles in
the Wal-Mart parking lot," or
the verse that says, "Go forth
and ring the doorbell of a
person who works 11 p.m.-7
a.m. at 9 a.m. and invite him or
her to your church," or "Go
forth and put a manger scene
on the courthouse lawn."
But the one I want you to
find the most, Phyllis, is the
one that says "As a follower of
Christ be totally intolerant of
anyone who does not believe
as you do."
I will await those scriptures
with baited breath.


Robert Bransford
Starke


laugh.'
For the message of the cross
is foolishness to those who are
perishing, but to us who are
being saved it is ,the power of
God." (ICor 1:18)
Doug Southern
Middleburg


Reader invites

atheist to
leave town
Dear Editor:
In reply to the atheist, the
cross on .the water tower is to
remind us in this town-'that
Jesus died on the cross for our
sins.
This is a Christian town and,
if you don't like it, you should
leave and find another place to
live. Find a town with atheists
.who have control.
Mr. Bevill, you should read
the Bible John 3:16. If you
don't change you are hell
bound.
Rosha Smith
Starke

Reader offers
more info on
the 'fair tax'
The "fair tax' argument goes
like this: Federal taxes are
replaced by a 23 percent sales
tax. Businesses' savings result
in lower retail prices (about 22
percent lower), and so in effect

See LETTERS, p. 7B





I


--


citizen. Never has Godliness
degraded any one. If he feels
that way, it is his own
conscience bothering him. If
his conscience bothers him it is
the presence of the Holy Spirit
trying to shine the "true light"
on his path. Let's help the
Holy Spirit by shining out
with more than 5,000 crosses.
I know there are that many
Christians and more in
Bradford County.
Let's help this man make a
decision for the "true light."
This is our witness that we
were commissioned by the
Lord. If the presence of God
becomes so strong in this
man's life, maybe, just maybe,
he will repent and turn from
his wicked ways.
This man wants to ban every
thing Godly; do you not know
Mr. Beville you could- be
banned from every
establishment in Bradford
County? Some people might
feel you are a threat to their
place of business. They could
even put a restraining order out
against you and prevent you
from ever doing anything local.
You would have to travel to
another city to do your buying.


All people have to do is pull
up your articles that you have
placed in the Telegraph over
the years and see how you have
made threats, especially to
those hunters who hunt near
your property. I know people
who you have written
demanding emails to. They will
surely let the world see what
you have said to them. You are
always' bragging about this
arsenal you have at your home.
When you go down to the
Handy Way at Morgan Road,
people may feel intimidated by
this. How would that make you
feel? Probably not very good
to be considered an outcast. I
pray that this does not happen
to you but who can tell what
you have brought upon
yourself.
I hope you stop and consider
what you have done, and the
consequences that will follow.
May God have Mercy on your
soul.
May our lights so shine that
Fox News comes back to see:
"What shineth there so bright?
Let us go and see this thing
that has come to pass."
Phyllis Warren
Raiford







Oct. 13, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


BIRTHS
9 ounces and measured 21
inches in length. She joins a
sister Katlyn Alene White.
Maternal grandparents are
Charles and Ramona Dewees
of Lake Butler and Sandra
.Dewees of Lake Butler.
Paternal grandparents are
James and Verlena White of St.
r ..., Cloud.





Lauren Grace Profitt

Lauren Profitt .
John and Allison Profitt of
Jacksonville announce the -
birth of their daughter, Lauren
Grace Profitt, on Sept. 7, 2005 r4
at St. Vincent's Hospital.
Lauren weighed 7 pounds, 6 .
ounces and measured 20
inches in length. Hayden Pearce
Paternal grandparents are
Charles Profitt and the late ay
Sharon Profitt of Joplin, Mo. Hayden
Maternal grandparents are Pear
Brenda Farnsworth of Starke Pearce
and the late Pat Farnsworth. BJ and Adrienne Pearce of
Pennsylvania announce the
birth of their son, Hayden
Karleig h Alexander Pearce, on Aug. 26,
Karleig ,2005 at Lourdes Medical
W hite Center in Willingboro, N.J.
lib ~Hayden weighed 8 pounds,
Kyle and Kara White of 5 ounces and measured 21
Lake Butler announce the birth inches in length.
of their daughter, Karleigh Paternal grandparents are
Jameson White, on Aug. 29, Linda Lee and Butch Pearce of
2005 at the Women's Center at Starke..
North Florida Regional Maternal grandparents are
Medical Center. Steven and Anita Coleman of
Karleigh weighed 7 pounds, Hampton.


Pageant is
accepting.
applications
The second annual Tiny
Miss, Little Miss, Petite Miss
and Junior Miss Strawberry
Princess Pageant will be held
on Saturday, Nov. 5, at 6 p.m.
in the Bradford High School
auditorium.
S The pageant is open to girls
0-12 years old who reside in or
attend school in Bradford or
Union county.
A talent competition has
Jeff Moody and been added, this year.. Girls
Erika Brothers need not be pageant contestants
to enter.
Applications are available at
Brothers and Starke Academy of Dance, A
__ 0Simple Bride or Joli Cheveux.
MOOdy are Call Angelia Crews at (904)
368-9153 or Email to
engaged strawberrypageant@yahoo.com
for an application or additional
Keith and Debbie Brothers information.
of Lake Butler announce the Applications are due by
engagement of their daughter, Saturday, Oct. 22.
Erika Brothers of Gainesville,
to Jeff Moody of Gainesville,
son of James Moody and the
late Teresa Moody.
The bride-elect graduated
from Union County High ..
School (UCHS) and is
currently employed at Shands
UF.
The groom-elect graduated
from UCHS and works at the OPEN SUNDAYAFTECHRCH!
Wal:-Mart Distribution Center.
The wedding is planned for 3
November, 2005.

I0 05- 724 431
or.toll-fre


SOUTELEVECARE
General Eye Care & Surgery ,


Margaret and Jimmy Peek

Peeks
celebrate 50th

anniversary
On July 30, S.L. "Jimmy"
and Margaret Peek, longtime
residents of Starke, celebrated
their 50th wedding anniversary
with family .at the Hampton
Lake Bed and Breakfast.
The event was hosted by the
couple's children, Terry
Walters and Lynwood Walters,
both of Gainesville, Dee
Canova of Kingsley Lake and
Katherine Peek Long of
Tallahassee.
Darby Peek and Fran Ward,
both of Lake City, siblings of
Jimmy Peek, were also in
attendance.
The Peeks have six
grandchildren and three great-
grandchildren.
Jimmy is retired president of
the the former Florida Bank at
Starke and Margaret is a
retired school teacher with the
Bradford County Board of
Education.
Hospice is in need of volunteers.
There will be a volunteer training
program soon, and if interested in
this important volunteer opportuni-
ty, call Carolyn Long, 386-328-
7100.


Original
Florida
tourism task
force to meet
There will be a meeting of
The Original Florida Tourism
Task Force at 10 a.m. on
Thursday, Oct. 20.
The meeting will be held at
the Mayo Community Center
at 150 SW Community Circle,
just off of Highway 27 in
Mayo which is in Lafayette
County.
The public is welcome to
attend.
For information call (352)
955-2200, ext. 106.


Cwd The family of the late Wanda
Chandler send warm greetings of
thanks and gratitude for the many
acts of love shown and extended to
our family during this time of
bereavement. Your thoughts,
prayers, flowers and other
contributions are sincerely
appreciated.
Special thanks to the Shands
Starke staff, Hospice and Roberts'
Care Center in Palatka, the Haile
Funeral Home staff, ministers, co-
workers, friends and family for
your assistance at a needed time.
Again, thank you and may God
richly bless each of you.
The Chandler Family


[WORTH NOTING


The Lawtey Recreation Board
meets on the second Tuesday of the
month at 7 p.m.
A meditation and stress control
worksholis held every Thursday at
6:30 p.m. at the Senior Health Care
Center. Call to register (904) 782-
1069.
Bradford Lodge No. 35 F&AM, at
the corner of Orange and dall
streets, in Starke has slated commu-
rifcations on the second and fourth
Monday of the month at 7:30 p.m.
and a covered dish dinner on the
second Monday at 6:30 p.m.
The Bradford County Veteran
Service Officer days of service are
Tuesday and Fridays, from 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. For inquiries, please call
(904) 966-6385.
Need volunteers? The
Bradford/Union Volunteer Center
can help organizations find volun-
teers on the Internet. Fill out a brief
form and your volunteer opportuni-
ties will be posted at no charge at
www.volunteergateway.org. Forms
may be picked up at the Bradford
Executive Center at 113 E. Call
Street in Starke.


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We are most grateful to God our
Father, for the gifts of friends like
you, who have been so kind and
thoughtful during the loss of our
wife, mother and grandmother,
Beatrice Pittman Jackson, (dk/a
"Bat" and "Big Ma."
Your visits, calls, flowers, prayers
and every act of kindness will
always be remembered.
We would also like to publicly
'thank the Ebenezer Baptist
Church, New Bethel Baptist
Church and the entire Camp
Blanding Recreation Department
for your acts of kindness. Thank
you for your expressions of love.
Husband Charles Jackson Sr.
and the Jackson children and
grandchildren


4


For


i L 1 3 38~ -JIP-I


v


I I







Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Oct. 13, 2005


CRIME:


Woman
charged with
child neglect
A 22-year-old woman with a
Fort White address was arrested
Oct. 6 for neglecting her infant
child.
Jessica O'Reilly was found
just before midnight,
unresponsive leside her vehicle
on S.E. 58th Street in
Keystone Heights, according to
Bradford Deputy Lee Gamto.
O'Reilly's four-month old
daughter was in a car seat in the
front seat of the vehicle,
Deputy Garnto said. The
vehicle was running and the
head lights were on. The deputy
identified herself several times
to O'Reilly before she
awakened and stated "I passed
out." She asked to get intd her
car because it was raining,
Deputy Garnto said.
Emergency medical personnel
responded and transported
O'Reilly and the. infant to
Shands Starke for medical
evaluation. O'Reilly had a
controlled substance in her
possession identified as Xanex,
Deputy Gamto said.
This was the second time
O'Reilly had been arrested in
Bradford. On Oct. 4 O'Reilly
was found "passed out" in the
parking lot of a food store. She
was arrested on a warrant from
Union County for fraud
worthless check and released on
her own recognizance.
Due to the seriousness of the
neglect, the child was released
to the Department of Children
and Families pending further
inquiry.
O'Reilly was charged with
child neglect and possession of
a controlled substance without
a prescription. She remains in
custody under a $30,000 bond.

Investigation
continues in
burglary
,Starke police investigators
continue to develop leads that
will identify suspects who
burglarized the Florida Credit
Union on U.S. 301 south in
Starke.
The break-in at the business
occurred.at 2-20 a.m. on Sept.
25. The burglar) could have
gone unnoticed until Monday
had a nearby business not
discovered there was no
telephone service when they
opened Sunday. Tracing the
cause of the telephone trouble
led the owner to contact the
police.
The surveillance cameras
caught at least two men, both
wearing dark clothing, inside
the building. One of the
suspects, with his hood
removed, is looking into a
camera, Lt.'Barry Warren said.
Police are looking at
suspects linked to similar cases
of recent break-ins at credit
unions in surrounding counties.

Recent
arrests
in Bradford,
Clay- or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Clay (Keystone
Heights area) or Union County:

James Bowman, 37, of
Lawtey was arrested Oct. 3 by
Bradford Deputy Joseph Jones
for domestic battery. A $1,000
cash bond was posted for his
release from custody.


Barry Moore, 43, of
Hampton was arrested Oct. 4
by Bradford Deputy Josh Luke
for domestic battery. Moore is
charged with striking the
victim under her chin, Deputy
Luke said. A $1,000 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.
Ryan W. Chesser, 18, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 10 by
Bradford Deputy Drew Moore
for domestic battery. Chesser is
charged with striking the
victim in the mouth and
knocking out a tooth, Deputy
Moore said.

Gregory Patrick Tyre, 25, of
Sanderson was arrested. Oct. 8
by Union Deputy Donnie Jones
for battery. Tyre was charged
with knocking the victim to
the ground and repeatedly
striking him in the head and
facial area, Deputy Jones said.
Tyre left the scene but was
located by a traffic stop. He
was additionally charged with
having a suspended license
Kevin Michael Parker, 26, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 7 by
Starke Officer William Murray
for domestic battery. Parker is
charged with biting and striking
the victim, Officer Murray said.
A $5,000 surety bond was
posted for his release from
custody.

Roger Wayne Rowe, 53, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 6 by
Starke Officer J.W. Hooper for
possession of prescription
medication without
prescription. During a traffic
stop the officers found 800 mg
of ibuprofen. Rowe did not
have a prescription for the drug.
He was released on his own
recognizance by Judge Johfiny
Hobbs.,

Christopher Becton, 35, of
Melrose was arrested Oct. 6 by
Clay deputies for trespass after
warning.

Casey Parker, 31, of Miami
was arrested 0Oct. 7 by Miami
officers on warrants from
Bradford for failure to appear
grand theft, obtaining
prescription .by. forgery (four
counts) and failure to appear
uttering a forged instrument
(two counts) with no bond.
Charles A. Crawford, 42, of
Lawtey was arrested Oct. 9 by
Deputy Moore on a capias from
Jacksonville for failure to
secure workers comp with no
bond.

Michael Lloyd James, 31, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
10 by Union Captain Garry
Seay on warrants charging
violation of felony probation,
two with no bond and two with
$10,000 each.

Christa Huddleston, 33, of
Orange Park was arrested Oct. 7
by Bradford Deputy Robert
Lyons for violation of
probation possession of
cocaine.

William Hampton Hope, 19,
of Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
10 by Captain Seay for
aggravated assault with a deadly
weapon and battery. Bond was
set at $10,000.

Brian Foster, 28, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 5 by Starke
Officer Paul King for failure to
appear issuing worthless check.
He was released after a $2,000
surety bond was posted.

Christina Pernini, 29, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct. 6
by Union Sgt. Raymond
Shuford on a warrant for fraud.


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Jack Bullock, 23 of Starke
was arrested Oct. 4 by
probation officers for violation
of probation felony battery.
Sara Starling, 31, of Lawtey
was arrested Oct. 5 by
Jacksonville officers on a
Bradford warrant for violation
of probation burglary of a
dwelling (four counts).

James Griffis, 51, of Graham
was arrested Oct. 3 by
probation officers for violation
of probation community
dumping and on a warrant from
Marion County for violation of
probation possession of
cannabis.

Joseph Thornton, 35, of
Starke was-arrested Oct. 6 by
Bradford Deputy -Morgan for
violation of injunction. A
$10,000 surety bond was
posted for his release from
custody.
Troy Allen Stewart, 20, of
Macclenny was arrested Oct. 7
by Starke Sgt. Robert Melton
on a Baker warrant for violation
of probation grand theft with
no bond.

Traffic
Arlo Cook, 57, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Oct. 9 by
Clay deputies for driving under
the influence (DUI).

Jerry Gilliam, 37, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 8 by Bradford
Sgt. George Konkel Jr. for
driving while license suspended
or revoked (DWLS) and
attaching tag not assigned. A


$1,000 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.

Misty Beasley, 22, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 8 by Clay deputies for
DWLS.

Peter Roberger, 51, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 4 by Clay deputies for
DWLS habitual.

David Hinds, 26, of Graham
was arrested Oct. 9 by Brooker
Marshall Tommie Raulerson
for DWLS. He was released
after a $500 surety bond was
posted.
Henry Lee Collier, 40, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 9 by
Florida Highway Patrol
Trooper M.D. Childress for
DWLS habitual.

Cornelius McDougle, 29, of
Gainesville was arrested Oct. 3
by Alachua deputies on a
Bradford warrant for failure to
appear DWLS. McDougle was
released by Judge Hobbs.

Michael Huff, 39, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 7 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for failure to appear
DUI.

Tolana Hartley, 44, of
Gainesville was arrested Oct. 5
by Jacksonville officers on a
warrant from Bradford for
failure 'to appear DWLS. Bond
was set at $1,000. Hartley was
released by Judge Hobbs.

Jack Harman, 26, of
Keystone Heights was arrested


Oct. 5 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for violation of
probation unemployment comp
fraud.

Keith Tinker, 26, of
Callahan was arrested Oct. 7 by
Bradford Deputy David
Thompson for failure to appear
no valid driver's license. Bond
was set at $4,000.


Edward Baker, 27, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 6 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for violation of
probation burglary of a
structure.


Gregory Crews, 40, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 10 by Clay
deputies on a warrant for
obtaining property for
worthless check.

Wayne D. Crawford, 28, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 9 by Bradford Deputy D.E.
Cannon for failure to appear for
giving false name to law
enforcement officers and
DWLS. Bond was set at
$5,000.

Gloria Ann Griffin-Stewart,
41, of Lake Butler was arrested
Oct. 4 by Officer Hooper for
failure to appear NVDL. Bond
was set at $1,000.


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Oct. 13, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 7B


LETTERS
Continued from p. 4B
nobody pays taxes. The
government sends everyone a
check equal to the-poverty
level times the sales tax rate.
Businesses return to the U.S.
and bring back jobs. The I.R.S.
will be gone.
The truth is the sales tax
will have to collect 2.1 trillion
dollars from somebody. Some
retail prices eventually will
fall, though not much on
imported goods or anything
which has little competition
(medical). Everybody will be
on welfare relying on their
monthly "rebate" check from
the government. Some
businesses may return, but
most left the country for much
cheaper labor, not lower taxes.
People can do two things
with money: spend it or invest
it.'This tax discourages people
from spending. Proponents
claim an "inclusive" sales tax
of 23 percent on -all retail
purchases (including food,
medical, cars, gas and housing)
will replace the income tax;
that's a 37 percent sales tax at a
store including state and local
taxes. Retirees find that their
savings buy a lot less. Your
tax burden will increase with
inflation, not wages. State and
local governments pay the "fair
tax" 'on everything they
purchase. Where will they get
the extra money?
You and me.
The 30 percent sales tax
spawns a huge black market,
requiring a huge federal
enforcement bureaucracy. The
states that border Canada and
Mexico see a sharp rise in
international travel, as U.S.


citizens shop across the border
or just move there 'and
commute.
Congress would make the
tax more fair by increasing the
tax on "bad" items, lowering
the tax on "good" items,
varying the amount of the
"rebate" check, and so on, The
income tax bill of 1913 was
half the size of the fair tax bill.
The same congress that made
the income tax law thousands
of pages long will do the same
thing with this one. The
constitution requires that taxes
collected by congress be
apportioned among the states
(except for the income tax per
the' 16th amendment). How
would this tax be legal?
What happens during the
transition period is anyone's
guess. Here's mine: Before the
start of the sales tax, people
buy everything they can,
causing a spike in economic
activity. After the sales tax
starts, consumer spending
plummets due to the 30 percent
increase in prices. The
downturn in consumer
spending results in less
demand for workers ri retail,
transportation, and
manufacturing. Unemployment
leads to less consumer
spending. The unemployed find
that they still get to pay federal
taxes. Then congress realizes
that with consumer spending
down, they won't collect
enough taxes. The income tax
would be reinstated.
The "fair tax" is a bad idea.
It does not cut government
spending. It just moves the
federal tax burden to
consumers. It discourages
consumer spending which
drives our economy. The


corporate income tax provides
only about 6 percent of total
federal income. If cutting
corporate taxes will drop prices
by 22 percent, why not try
that first?
Kirk and Danielle Williams
Hampton Lake


Reader

suggests Bevill

move to

Texas
Dear Editor:
The article concerning the
law suit against Starke by the
American Atheists Inc. and Lon
Bevill is ridiculous. It seems
that individuals are using the
constitution and the
amendments as an excuse to get
their beliefs as a way of life for
everyone.
If Bevill and the
other atheists in the area feel
that the cross or "t" that is on
the water tower is "an insult to
their absence of religious
beliefs and an assault on their
right to be free from overt state
sanctioned religious
proselytizing, then may be they
should move to Texas where
they can feel more comfortable
with the other atheists.
As far as the community of
Starke is concerned, I doubt
that. anyone gives Bevill's
belief any thought one way or
another, (except to pray for his
soul) and if he "feels alienated
and demeaned by the cross (if
that is indeed what it is) and it
makes him feel like a second-
class citizen, than maybe he
should give his beliefs more
thought as to whether his


beliefs are truly right.
Everyone ,is entitled to his
or her own beliefs and why
should the community of
Starke be forced to take the
cross or "t" off the water tower
just because of a few
individuals.
The community of -te
could say that Mr. ..al
beliefs makes us feel alienated
and demeaned, because he is
trying to force us to live minus
our religious beliefs. Starke as
a whole I would say is a Bible
believing, God loving
community and we intend to
stay that way.
Move to Texas Mr. Bevill
and leave us alone.
Norma Greene


Reader says

power of the

cross is here

every day
Dear Editor:
The old saying, "Out of
sight, out of mind" is far from
the truth when it comes to the
cross. The power of the cross
whether we see it every day or
not does not cause it to have
any less power.
The true power of the cross
is that a long time ago, Jesus
Christ died on it to pay for the
sins of all mankind; past,
present, and future. By
admitting that we are sinners
who deserve hell, by believing
in the savior who died on the
cross to pay for our sins, and
knowing that Jesus our savior
rose from the grave after dying
on. the cross, upon our
departure from this earth we


will go to be with our savior
who is in heaven waiting for
us.
This, my friends is the power
of the cross. It exists in the
hearts of all who believe in the
ultimate sacrifice of love Jesus
made for us on that very cross.
Although I see no reason to
take the cross down from the
water tower, my faith will not
be shaken for it is in the Christ,
of the cross.
Sometimes the power of the
cross protects those who don't
even believe in it.
A few weeks ago at a local
restaurant across the street from
the cross bearing water tower,
the same man who is now
wanting to take it down, pulled
up in the parking lot.
I went over to him to shake
his hand and tell him it was
good to see him for I have
known him for a long time and
thought us to be friends.
When he got out of the car
he started cussing me out,
shaking his finger in my face
and tapping my nose with it,
calling me all kind of
unimaginable dirty names and
accusing me of horrible'things.
He did all of this in front of
my wife and two other ladies
from my church.
When he was done with his
filthy rant, he walked in the
restaurant giving me the- one
finger salute. Needless to say I
was shocked and we went to
another restaurant.
I do not understand nor can I
imagine who he thought I was

of Starke to take down the
cross.
This man says the cross
offends him as an atheist, yet
that day he confronted me in


that restaurant parking lot, the
-very cross that offended him,
defended him, for if I had never
trusted the Christ of that cross,
I shudder to think what I might
have done or said at that very
moment.
Mr. Bevel, whether he knows
it or not, on that day,
experienced the love of Jesus
and the change that the cross
can bring in ones life.
My friends, the cross not
only made the difference in this
situation, but it makes the
difference to all who believe in
what it stands for. If Mr. Bevel
isa devout atheist and does
not believe in God, then why
is a cross that sits on top of
the water tower and has given
hope to people in this
community for many years
giving him such grief.
Mr. Bevel may not believe in
God but rest assured God
knows him and still loves him
just as he does all of us even
though we sin so frequently
against Him. God's love for us
can clearly be sedn when' he
sent his son, Jesus who
willingly died on the cross for
our sins; a love that can only
be measured by, the
outstretched hands of Jesus
Christ that were nailed to the
cross for us.
The cross is a symbol of
hope, joy, peace and the
highest love mankind will ever
know.
John 3:16 For God'so loved
the world, that hfe gave. his
only begotten Son, that
whosoever believeth in Him
should not perish but have
everlasting life.
Bruce and Matthew Scott
Starke


Ssifed Ad S where onecll964-6305 2 _l

Classified Ads where one call does it all! 473-2210


Tri-County Classifieds
Bradford ; Union Clav

Readers Every 10eek!
INDEX
40 Nle T - ",Swa
41 VhktOA. ort % V* FrSk
42 MotorVbkie e 53 B.lldtUI M-arlI
43 RV'- C a Cms.pc Pteos.StbrFOe,
45 LI3 rEor Ster 01 F eTpl.r
47 Commer-cIl Prpwrt 43 ltoelJ i.
Rel. L,- S. BthtW. Oppori.Illy
49 eer r v 'Of 'r Il5ttllt Opp4irt..lly
51 .-. ..4 11 HOP n ..
52 ... r' t
53A Y.ldS.54 0 Self tO's
53B Kco-s Y5M4 S4- 7 Sportit Good
M3C Lah.0reBt ydSO 73 F- Eq.tprocel
54 ProdB 74 C & pI15 & Co ompklr
55 Ws.W Acct.orie.

CLASSIFIED DEADLINES
All Classified -. Tuesday, 12:00 noon

To place a Classified
USE YOUR PHONE
964-6305 473-2210 496-2261

NOTICE
Classified Advertising should he paid in advance unless credit has already been
established with the newspaper. A $3.00 rvi charge will a ddd to all
billing to cover posltae and handling. All ads placed by phone are read back lo
there advertiser at the t. of placement Ioewever. the classified staff cannot Ih
held responsible for mistakes in claified advertising taken by phone The
newspaper reserve the sight to toed~tly classify and edit all copy or to rjecl rr
cancel any advrtiements at any ores. Only standard ahhrcvaittons will he
accepted. ____"


40 Notices
EQUAL.HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, colot religion,'sex
or national origin; or an
intention to make any
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination."
Familial status includes
children under the age of
18 living with parents or
legal custodians, preg-
nant women and people
securing custody of chil-
dren under 18. This
newspaper will not know-
ingly accept any adver-
tising for real estate
which is in violation of the
-law. Our readers are
hereby informed that all
dwellings advertised in
this newspaperate avail-.
able on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain
of discrimination, call
HUD toll-free at 1-800-
669-9777, the toll-free
telephone numberforthe
hearing impaired Is 1-
800-927-9275. For fur-
thor information call


Florida Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa,
Sutherland 850-488-
7082 ext #1005.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in
writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
been established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & han-
dling. THE CLASSIFIED
STAFF CANNOT BE
HELD RESPONSIBLE
FOR MISTAKES IN
CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday at
12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge Is $8.00
for the first 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter.
41 Auctions
AUCTION EVERY Thurs-
day & Saturday night, at
6551 NW CR 225;'
Starke. Starts 7:00pm.
Will take new and used
Items for consignment,
sold 1 piece at a time
ABMO 000 1542, AUMO
0001153.


PART TIME CASHIER
needed, call 904-964-
6778.
42 Motor
Vehicles
WANTED: CARS AND
trucks, running or not.
Must be complete. $100
and up. Call 904-966-
2995 or 904-964-2432.
88 MAZDA EXT CAB
pickup, 5 spd, cold ac,
need possible head gas-
ket, but runs great,
$1755. Also 94 Chevy
:.Lumina Van, cold ac,
, _eeas iranm.ssion O'-K
$650 Call 9,24 .-J .- *1111
2000 KIA, AC, automatic,
106K, $1000. Call 904-
966-2995.
1973 VW BEETLE, $3000,
runs well. Call 352-473-
9407..
1998 CHEVY CAVALIER, 4
cyl, great gas saver,
$1000 OBO. Call 904-
368-1110 or 352-362-
7022.
1995 MONTE CARLO,
white, power windows &
DL, runs good, $2800.
Call 904-364-6690 or
904-964-6220, ask for
Amy.
TWO (2)1991 Toyota Pre-
via Mini-vans in good
condition: 1 w/175,000
miles for $2300/ OBO. 1
w/303,000. miles for
$1600/OBO in keystone
Hgts. Call 352-475-6295
or 352-235-4469.
43 RV's &
Campers
2000 FLEETWOOD
TRAVEL trailer, 26ft,
$8750. Call 386-496-
9653.
44 Boats &
ATV's
14' 1987 GLASS
STREAMER, Suzuki
75HP, trolling motor, fish
finder, galvanized trailer,
Reduced to $2500. Call
904-533-9391 after 6pm.
BASS BOAT, 90 HP
Johnson trailer, good
condition, 1000 hours.
$4000. Call 352-473-
9407.
MOVING MUST SELL!
Gambler Iritimadator,
Mercury 200HP motor,
.aqua, must seel $15,000
firmly Call 352-468-2066.
1970 13 FT BOSTON
,Whaler with 25hp
Evinrude, Minkota troll
motor & trailer, motor
runs fine. $999. Call 386-
661-2266.
45 Land For
Sale
1.25 ACRES WITH 2002


doublewide 28x64 3BR/
2BA well and septic, like
new. Financing available.
Located in Bradford
County. Low down pay-
ment. Call 386-496-
1146.
LAKEFRONT LOT FOR
sale. Edith Ellen Estates
on Hampton Lake. Call
for more information 904-
964-7208.
SOUTH COASTAL GEOR-
GIA.3+ acres deepwater
ocean access lot from
just $240 per month, 45
mrin fri.-rr Jck. r.:r'. ille' 15
imint rom St; Simons: Call
4 today for an appont-.
ment Excellent financng
available. 1-877-GA-
OCEAN x705. *Monthly
payment of $240.32
based ,on $59,900 pur-
chase price w/10% down
payment of $5990,
$53910 financed at
5.19% fixed (APR of
5.55% include 1% origi-
nation fee) for 3 years, 35
monthly payments of
$240.32 w/final paymnet
offer void where
prohibited by law.
SOUTH COASTAL GEOR-
GIA $149,900 for a 2+
acre deepwater marsh
lot. $224,900 for a 3+
acres oversized
deepwater lot. 45 min
from Jacksonville/15 min
from St. Simons. Call to-
day for an appointment.
Excellent financing avail-
able. 1-877-GA-OCEAN
x710.
47 Commercial
Property
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels! 2800
SOFT building with of-
fice, barn, mini storage,
5 acres, off of South 301.
Also 8 acres, partially
cleared. Both lots 3/10th
of a mile from new
Walmart. Call 904-964-
3827 for more informa-
tion.
COMMERCIAL/ RETAIL
space by Starke Post
Office for rent or lease.
For more information
please call 904-964-
6305 and ask for John.
DOWNTOWN STARKE
professional offices .for
rent. Conference roomr?
kitchen, utilities and
more provided. Call 904-
964-2616.
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE
space adjacent to the
courthouse, lease start-
ing at $300 per month.
-fwo (2) offices available
sizes are 13'6" x 13'9"
and 12' x 13'6". Call 904-
964-4111.


.Caul UUiay
Jenny W. Mann
Bmanh Manager
Mortgage Consultant


48 Homes for
Sale













HOUSE FOR SALE, 426
DAVIS ST. 3BR/1BA,CH/
A, 1 acre, nice neighbor-
hood. Sale price $68000.
interest rate 6.5%, loan
term 30 yrs, monthly pay-
ment $429. Why pay rent
when you can own this
home for less? See pho-
tos at www.nefar.coin
MLS #262916.
R.AUSTIN REALTY,
INC. 904-796-0862.The
above calculation is only
a sample.
OWNER FINANCING
Brand new construction,
site built home, 3BR/
2BA, large, wooded 2/3
acre lot, Keystone
Heights area. $1.0r


a 't


(Iomes^



"We're now selling
our 4th Generation."
Ya rPrvn


.all I 1UOJl
Suzanne Gordonm
Mortgage Consultant


Toll Free
L 1-866-964-4202
1107 S. Walnut Street
US 301 South Starke, F
(Located behind Bradford County Eye Cent


down. Call 352-692-
.-4343. www.newhouse
411.com.
WE BUY JUNKY
HOUSES, nice ones too.
Can close in under 72
hours. 352-258-0865 or
webuyjunkyhouses.com.
WATERFRONT, BRAND
NEW, 3BR/2BA 2150 sq
ft, site built home, on 2/3
acre with paved roads,
$154,900. Call 352-692-
4343. www.newhouse
411.com.
AINrESVILLE 5BR/4BA,
3000 so fIt Oe.l. horn.
..on 6 acres with snop
Sbuiladmg. steal it at
$275.000 Call 352-122.
0642.
HOMES OF MERIT,.3BR/
2BA DW, 28x56 with AC
put on your own lot, first
$1 OK dollars gets it. Call
Richard at.352-795-
3676.
HOME FOR SALE, 3BR/
'1BA, appliances in-
cluded all electric, front
porch, back porch, car-
port, concrete, utility dt-
tached. $179,000. Call
904-964-5914.
3BR/1.5BA BL6CK home
on 1 acre, Country living
on CR 18, Clay Electric,
includes CH/A, dish-
washer, stove, washer &
dryer, deck on back. Call
352-485-2359.


"Quality and Service
is not expensive...
It's Priceless.


FLEETWCOD.

HamPion
syy ,ti t.,n,, i /" '",. ". 'i-n ',j


LAND/HOME PKGS. in Alachua, Bra
Columbia, Gilchrist, Levy, Dixie, Marion, P
and Union counties. As. low as $389/month
Gene, Jim and Roy. (352) 372-4663. We
Mobile Home Sales.

Westgate Home Centi
4431 NW 13th St.- Gainesville. FL
352-372-HOME (4663)


adford,
utnam
h. Call
state


49 Mobile
Homes For
Sale
AVAILABLE 4 + ACRES,
3BR/1.5BA, MH, CH/A,
out buildings, Lawtey
area. Call 904-782-1594
or 904-966-1230.
3BR/2BA DWMH, 1991,
half acre across from
Hampton Lake. For sale
by owner. NO owner fi-
nancing, $55,000. call
352-468-3576.
3BR/2BA, large SWMH
16<,6,, .argeden. .:.:..ner
lot very nice reieiences
required Owner finance.
ing with $5,000 down.
Call 352-473-7769.
1.25 ACRES WITH 2002
doublewide 28x64 3BRi
2BA well and septic, like
new. Financing available.
Located In Bradford
County. Low down pay-,
'ment. Call 386-496-
1146.
50 For Rent
RENT-TO-OWN Brand
new construction, site
built home, 3BR/2BA,


large wooded' 2/3 acre
lot, Keystone Heights
area. $1995 down. Call
352-692-4343.
www.newhouse411 .com.
WATERFRONT, BRAND
NEW, 3BR/2BA 2150 sq
ft, site built home, on 2/3
acre with paved roads,
$154,900. Call 352-692-
4343. Information avail-
able at www.new
house411.com.
FURNISHED ROOMS
FOR RENT! COM-
PLETE with CH/A, cable
provided, all utilities paid!
"Centrail localnr,. 10%
discount on Irsti moning
reni for sen-or citzens
Rooms with private bath,
.$105-$115./wk. Room
without bath, $90.'Laun-
dry facilities available.
Close to churches,
stores, downtown shop-
ping, theatre, and more!
See Manager at the
Magnolia Hotel, across
from the Starke Post Of-
fice. 904-964-4303.
WEHAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to
prison. Call 352-468-
1323.


SOUTHERN VILLAS OF
Starke Apts: Looking for
applicants. 1& 2 BR HC
& non HC apartments.
Central ac/heat, on site
laundry, playground, pri-
vate and quiet atmo-
sphere. Located on
SR16, 1001 Southern
Villas Drive,.Starke, Fl or
.call 904-964-7295, TDD/
TTY7-11. Equal Housing
Opportunity.
FOR RENT- 2 & 3BR
homes, newly renovated.
Deposit required. Call.
386-496-3067, 678-438-
6828 or 6-'8-438.2865.
,r rn.:.re inlrmalton
P.Rl'.q TE ROOM FOR rent
in Lawtey, Fl. On 2 acres
of secluded land,, daily
rates accepted. Call 904-
782-3509.
BUY OWNER, investor
special, 4BR/2BA, in
Lawtey. $40,500. Call
800-719-5067.
SECLUDED LOT FOR
CAMPER, for rent. Well,
septic, and power pole
for electric in country.
Call after 7pm, 352-468-
2684.


-j :ream
of N,,vir rinArnda. inc. 205 N. Temple Ave.
REALTORS. Starke, FL 32091


I BEDROOM block home on huge cul-de-sac acres w/stocked catfish pod. 3 storage sheds
lot Fresh paint, new carpet and tile, new and carport. Enjoyable country setting just
kitchen and bath. $97,500. MLS#264711. out of town. $79,500. MLS#264955.

wwaIeri.reamoi.cm


er







*i
I
*
*



e~ *


s
er
*





*



Ia
er)


IVANHOE


Ivanhoe Financial, Inc.


L*UmnsedMrg* gg


Re-finance and Purchases
FHA VA Conventional
100% Financing Available
~ New Construction ~
Home Improvement Loans


LOCATED

105 Edwards Rd
(across from Community State Bank)
Starke
Q AG TrinityMortgageFL.com
90- 96 4 *--- TOLL FREE
a904-64-8111 866-964-8111



Commercial loans
Constructionlrerm loans with one-time closing
and guaranteed rate
Upto 1107% financing
on purchases a&
refinances
with no PMI !
requirements
fxed-rato e "
consolidation leans "
Low refinance and I
purchase mortgage :'.
rates ,/ '
Low rates lor
manufactured and
modular homes
Christian-owned a Jeremy Crawford,
10C81h operate KeitAdam Chalker &
locally operated Keith Marshall


--


mmomm


Imm








Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--E-SECTION Oct. 13, 2005


Classified Ads


- where one call does it all!,


964-6305
473-2210

496-2261


SILVER LAKE, KEY-
STONE area, 1BR MH,
large enclosed porch,
quiet, safe area. $450
month. Lawn care in-
cluded. Call 352-473-
5214.
ROOMMATE WANTED
single female to share
expenses. Call 352-473-
7306.
2BR/2BA MH on 1 acre,
close to Keystone
Heights and schools.
$500 a month plus de-
posit. Call 352-475-6260.
FOR RENT; 14x70 mobile
home, 2BR/2BA, A/C,
heat, $550 per month. A
security deposit plus first
and last months rent is
required. Call 904-964-
8431 or 352-745-1189.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
2BR/2BA DW, CH/A,
Carport and porch,
washer & dryer, $550
month, 1st, last and se-
curity. Call 352-213-
4563.
2BR/1BA, AC, DISH-
WASHER, on 1 acre.
$475 month. Call 386-
871-3833.
3BR/2BA MH ON 1/2 acre,
indoor laundry hookups,
CH/A, dishwasher, w/w
carpet, no pets, $500 per
month. Call 904-514-
9232.
FOR RENT, 2BR MH,
Sampson Lake, $450 per
month. $400 security de-
posit. No pets. Call 904-
966-7031 after 10Oam be-
fore 9pm.
2BR/1BA ON Lake Brook-
lyn, deck, $750 plus utili-
ties, 186 Cargo Way off
of SR 100. Call 352-216-
8712.
CLEAN 3BR/2BA DW ON
4 ACRES, fenced &
cross fenced for horses,
small bam, $750 month
plus deposit. Also, re-
modeled 3BR/2BA SW
on 1.5 acres, fenced
$600 month plus de-
posit. References re-
quired. Call 386-445-.
6302.
STARKE 3BR/2.5BA
SWMH, CH/A, on 1/2
acre -lot $500 plus de-
posit. Call 352-235-1380.
3BR/1.5BA BLOCK home
on 1 acre, Country living
on CR 18; Clay Electric,
includes CH/A, dish-
washer, stove, washer &
dryer, deck on back. Call
352-485-2359. ,


52 Animals &
Pets
FREE TO GOOD HOME
2 cats, sisters, spoiled,
spade, 1 yr old. Moving
must find new homes.
Call 352-468-2066.
FREE TO GOOD HOME,
friendly 1 yr old male
Jack Russell puppy. Call
904-964-3522.
53 A Starke
Yard Sales
FRI & SAT, LITTLE BIT of
everything, whole lot of
nothing. Organ, kitchen
wares, chest, wagon
without horse, lots more.
CR 230, 2 blocks from *
Golf Course on right,
look for signs.
2 FAMILY MOVING SALE!
Fri & Sat, 7am to 3pm.
Go right on Market Road
(coming from Starke), at
stop sign go left, on dirt
road take first road to left
(19th Lane) go approx
1.5 miles on right. Hunt-
ing goods, furniture,
toys, kitchen wares,
clothes, lots of every-
thing.
YARD SALE SR 16 and
Market Rd, toward
prison. Fri & Sat, 8am to
? Tools, baby items,
household and more.
3 FAMILY Yard Sale, Sat-
urday only 8am to ?
1855 CR 18 91/4 mile
from SR100), bedroom
furniture, name brand
clothing and more.
YARD SALE, Friday, Oct
14, 7am to ? Rain or
shine. SR 16 and Ace
Road near 121. Many
nice things. Also camper
and MH for rent. Call Pat
or Nell Dickens at 386-
431-1200
YARD SALE, SAT & Sun
CR 225 between SR100
& SR16, 9am to 3pm.
Lots of Girls clothes.
Newborn to 3T.
YARD SALE, Fri & Sat,
8am to 3pmro, SR 16 west
to NW 211th follow
signs. Tools, wooden,
Items, guns, fishing gear,
lots of stuff for everyone
SATURDAY, 7:30AM to
1pm. Mary Taylor,
Lawtey. HWY 301 to
CR125, NW 22nd Ave,
first drive on right. La-
dies, mens, toys, house-
hold, plus luggage and


kids stuff.
FRIDAY & SATURDAY,
8am to 1pm. Children
toys and clothing, mens
and women clothes,
some fumiture, odds and
ends. Morgan Road,
look for signs.
TWO FAMILIES, FRI, Sat
& Sun, 8am to 4pm.
Take SR16W to Morgan
Rd. (CR 233) by Citgo
Station, make right, .1/2
mile down on left 45th
Ave. Follow signs to 1st
place on left. Washers,
dryers, Ig clothes, boys
clothes, furniture; plants,
toys. Inquiries Call 904-
964-5079.
HUGE YARD SALE, Octo-
ber 15, 8am till 1pm. Fall
cleaning of large garage
and sheds. Lots of tools,
guns, fishing equipment,
computers, musical/
sound equipment, furni-
ture, clothes, doll collec-
tions, toys, misc house-
hold items. Stump
knocker fishing boat with,
9.9 outboard motor and
trailer $950 OBO. Some-
thing for everyone, this
is one yard sale you don't
want to miss. North of
fairgrounds on 301 be-
hind Steel Country
Uhaul and Variety Thrift
Store look for signs.
MULTI FAMILY YARD
sale, priced to go. 7am
to 3pm, Saturday Octo-
ber 15, and Sunday, Oc-
tober 16, 1 mile north of
SR121 on CR 229 N
(flashing light) in Raiford.
Tool boxes, tools, volt &
amp meters, DC-AC
converters, complete
desk top and direct PC
satellite computer sys-
tem, computer desk, Di-
rect TV receivers, DVDs,
CDs, VHS, Cassettes,
household items, cloth-
ing, jackets, blankets,
plants, housewares, 9-
9.5 steel toe boots,
some new and lots


more.
GOING OUT OF BUSI-
NESS sale. Guitar (new)
$25, computer $150,
wood entertainment
center 5'x6' $125, refrig-
erator side-by-side
$399, sofa & love seat
like new $399, sofa $75,
kingsize bed $150,
bunkbed w/mattress
$150, books, bric-a-
brac, and much more.
Thurs., Fri., and Sat,
10am to 5pm. 1640
HWY 301 S, Starke.
352-475-2283. .
12846 NE 222ND LANE,
1mile south of Raiford
next to Fellowship Bap-
tist Church, Fri & Sat,
8am to 4prh, rain or
shine. Vintage He-Man
figures and castles,
some antiques, house-
hold items, ceiling fans,
country music CD's, air
purifier, CD burner,
books, etc.
53 B.Keystone
Yard Sales
YARD SALE, RAIN OR
shine, Sat & Sun 8am to
? 5 miles east of Key-
stone on SR 100. Turn
right on South Jasmine
Ave, 1/4 mile on dirt
road, look for signs. (116
S Jasmine Ave).
THREE HOMES ON
FireTower Rd. Bit of ev-
erything. Fri .& Sat
8:30am to ?
MOVING SALE Fri & Sat

Bushhog

Work

FREE
ESTIMATES

Call Edward at

904-368-1136


8am to 3pm, 7687 Kings
Canyon Rd, Keystone
Hgts, Right off 214 go-
ing toward Land Fill Rd.
ANTIQUE FURNITURE,
dishes, etc, household
items, kids stuff, new
boots and shoes, Christ-
mas items and more.
Baker Rd off of 214 on
Gizmo end. Fri & Sat
9am to ?
6737 CR 315C, ACROSS
from McRae Elemen-
tary, Thurs & Fri, 8:30am
to 4pm, Saturday,
8:30am to 2pm.
Housewares, tools, col-
lectibles & misc items.
MOVING SALE, Keystone
Heights, TV's, dinette
set, full bed, twin bed &
more. Call 352-478-
2355.
.53 C Lake


Butler Yard
Sales
MULTI FAMILY Yard sale.
Household furniture,
computer, clothes all
sizes. Sat, 8am to 2pm.
1.5 miles west on CR
238, right handside.
55 Wanted
LAND WANTED 25 to 250
acres, some wetlands
okay. Must close before
12/15/2005. Fair price
paid. Call 904-608-5239.
57 For Sale
LIVE. CHRISTMAS
TREES. Purchase a tree
today before your wallet
is tapped from the holi-
days. You can pick them
up any time in Decem-
ber! Red cedars, locally
grown in Starke. Limited
supply, prices vary de-


T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida

Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available

Rent is based on Income
Water, Sewer
On-Site Laundry Facility & Play Areas
Office Open: Monday Friday 8:00 to 4:30 p.m.
Call (904) 964-7133 1
Voice TTY Access 1-800-S545-1833. Ext. 381 f


We Buy

Land




Lots

352-475-2283 1


pending upon size
choose. NON refund-
able deposit required.
Call 904-626-3357 leave
message all calls will be
returned.
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, new type $100
and up each, electric
stove, written guarantee,


free local delivery. For
appointments, call 904-
964-8801.
BED-QUEEN orthopedic
Pillowtop mattress and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty.
Can deliver. Sacrifice
$140. Call 352-372-
8588.


; ..

SAMPSON LAKE
115' Waterfront on Sampson
Lake, 312, 2200 sq. ft., 1.5 acres.
*198,900 Bring Offers


STARKE CITY LOT
Large city lot (162'x136')
adjacent to Courthouse. Zoned
for attorney office, title
company, insurance office, real
estate office & other
professional businesses. Owner
will divide. $70,000


BED-KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $200. Call 352-372-
7490.
BEDROOM SET 7 piece
Gorgeous cherry queen/
kino bed, dresser, mirror,


QUIET & SECLUDED
Nice 312 on 1 acre. Quiet and
secluded.
s83,000 Bring Offers







SMITH & SMITH

REALTY

415 East Call Street
Starke, FL


904-964-9222

Ask for Sheila Daugherty


WANTED



Small or Large Parcels
With or Without
* .Homes -

Call Glen Lourcey

_ 3ss2-485-1818


Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC


,YardWork
*GadR~D-lf
*T~iomd&Isnwz


.1Thefimmhihg&ReumWt
oSite~kanUp

*PlhE1rk&C~Rmt1da
-Fh'eiioWFotSake


Owner: Kerry Whitford
Ij u f op: a


2,042 sq. ft. brand new home on a 92-acre fishing lake.
Open floor plan. Blinds throughout. 3BR/2BA, attached
garage, paved road, Keystone Heights.
\cdiU, $159,900
\od\ Financing available with only $2,995 down.


( I'M(III:Ik I I]I ;1141 [Ilk


1,134 sq ft. home, 3BR/2BA, brand hew home on 1/3 acre
lot in Keystone Heights. Open floor plan, Blinds throughout.
nc\in,g $112,900
\aid\ Financing available with only $1,995 down.

INFORMATION/DIRECTIONS
AT WWW.NEWHOUSE411.COM


Out of Area Classifieds


Announcements
OCTOBER BEAD
FESTS October 7th; 8th,
9th Pompano Beach,
Elks Lodge. October
15th, 16th Havana FL,
The Planters Exchange.
October 29th, 30th T
Myers, Clarion Hotel.
Announcing Palm Beach
Gardens November 4th.
5th & 6th Amara Shrine
Temple. Bead. PMC, &
Wire Wrapping Classes
available. Info at
www.OctoberBeadFesls.
corn or (866)667-3232.
Auctions
AUCTION!!
CASHIERS, NC October
21. 2005 Commercial
Building on Hwy 107N
Lot 37A Sapphire Lakes
Golf Community 10:00
A.M. Miscellaneous
Items 11:00 A.M. Real
Estate 10% Buyers
Premium, 10% down. 30
Day Closing Savage Real
Estate & Auction Co.
Inc. NC#7189
GAL#3125' Kenneth
Savage (888)983-0066
Toll-free (770)718-8297.
AUCTIONS ONLINE.
Used, Trucks &
Equipment. Register
FREE. Low SELLER
fees. Promo, Code SWC-
103. Visit our website for
details and personal
assistance.
www.surplusonthe.NET,
(877)215-3010.
Estate Auction 167 +/-
acres Divided.
homesites, hunting,
timberland. October 29.
10:00am Claxton, Evans
County, GA. 10%
buyer s premium. Rowell
Auctions, Inc. (800)323-
8388
www.rowellauctions.com
GALAU-C002594.
Building Materials
METAL ROOFING
SAVE $$$ Buy Direct
From Manufacturer. 20
colors in stock with all
Accessories. Quick turn
around! Delivery
Available Toll Free
(888)393-0335.

Business For Sale
Service Business FSBO.
Sky's the limit in this
large MILLION
DOLLAR business.
http://landscapeandtreeco
fsbo.homestead;com. For
More Info Call (941)485-
9212.
Business Opportunities
ALL CASHf CANDY
ROUTE Do you earn
$800/day? 30 Machines,
Free Candy All for
$9,995. (888)629-9968
B02000033. CALL US:
We will not be
undersold!
$2000 PER WEEK


NOW Own your own
travel business. Enter the
exciting world of travel.
Turnkey training
provided PT/FT $249
minimum investment
Toll-free (800)684-7920.
DATA ENTRY. Work
from anywhere. Flexible
Hours, $$ Great Pay $$
Personal Computer
Required. Serious
Inquiries Only. (800)873-
0345 Ext. 499.
LOCAL VENDING
ROUTE. Soda, snacks,
candy. juices, water,
great equip. and
locations financing
available w/$7,500
down. Call
(877)843-8726 --
#B02002-037.
ALL CASH BUSINESS!
Local Candy Vending
Route! Unlimited
Earning Potential.
Includes 30 ALL Metal
Machines .with Candy.
Lifetime Warranty.
$9,895. (800)704-5414.
Financial
IMMEDIATE CASH!!!
US Pension Funding
pays cash now for
years of your future
pension payments. Call
(800)586- 325 for a
FREE, no-obligation
estimate,
www,uspensionfunding,c
om,
****$500-$50,000++
FREE CASH GRANTS!
2005! NEVER REPAY!
Personal/Medical Bills,
School, New Business.
Home. As seen on T.V,
NO CREDIT CHECK!
Live Operators!
(800)270-1213 ext.95.
Help Wanted
DELIVER FEMA RV's
FOR PAY! A
NATIONAL RV delivery
service has immediate
needs for qualified
contractors to deliver
"new" RV trailers from
factories and dealers to
Hurricane relief sites.
This is a great way for
you'to help the victims.
Please log on today:
www.horizontransport.co
m,.
CDLA OTR DRIVERS
TEAMS .50 CPM
SOLOS .34 CPM 100%
DROP & HOOK
HEALTH BENEFITS
ASSIGNED
EQUIPMENT
REQUIRE- 1 YEAR
OTR HAZMAT &
DOUBLES (321)202-
4406,.
Driver- COVENANT
TRANSPORT. Excellent
Pay & Benefits for
Experienced Drivers.
0/0, Solos, Teams &
Graduate Students.


Bonuses Available.
Refrigerated Now
Available. (888)MORE
PAY
(888-667-3729).
Now Hiring for 2005
Po0iai Poiniois $17.50-
$59 00..nr Full
Benefil'P..1d Training
and Vacations No
Experience Necessary
(8Re)584-1775
Reference # 5600,
MO'IE EXTRAS,
ACTORS & MODELS!
Make $75-$250/day. All
ages and faces wanted!
No exp. Required.
FT/PT! (800)714-7565.
$600 WEEKLY Working
through the government
part-time, No
Experience. A lot of
Opportunities. (800)493-
3688 Code J-14.
S/E & 3-State Run: T/T
Drivers. HOME
WEEKENDS. Mileage.
Pay. B*fiefils. 401K.
Trainees Welcome.
Miami area- exp. req. 21
min age/Class-A CDL
Cypress Truck Lines
(800)545-1351.
STABLE CAREER.
IMMEDIATE
OPENINGS! Positions
available for Experienced
CDL Holders, Also
Company -Funded Truck
Driver Training offered.
Financial assistance for
Hurricane Victims.
(877)PRIME-JOB.
www.primeinc.com.
tr..,:,. NOW IIIRING
QI 'AlI fIEIi RIVERS
l(,. ("rntral Frinili Local
& National OTR
positions, Food grade
banker, no hazmat, no
pumps, great benefits,
competitive pay & new
equipment, Need 2 years
experience. Call Bynum
Transport for your
opportunity today.
(800)741-7950.
Company* and 0/0
Needed87 cents per mile
all Dead head paid + fsc.
Call Don Sallsman CTC
Trucking Inc. (321)639-
1522.
Legal Services
ALL Accidents & Iniury
Claims. AUTOMOBILE,
BIKE/BOAT/BUS,
ANIMAL BITES,
WORKERS
COMPENSATION,
WRONGFUL DEATH,
NURSING HOME
INJURIES. "Protect Your
Rig hts" A-A-A
ATTORNEY Referral
Service (800)733-5342.

NEED A LAWYER? All
Criminal Defense &
Personal Injury.
*Felonies *Domestic


Violence
'Mth.demeanors *DUI
"Trail .,c Auto
Accident *Wrongful
Death. "Protect Your
Rig h t s" A-A-A
Attorney Referral
Service (800)733-5342.
DIVORCE$275-
$350*COVERS
children, etc. Only one
signature required!
*Excludes govt. fees!
Call weekdays
(800)462-2000. ext.600.
(8am-7pm) Alta
Divorce, LLC.
Established 1977.
Miscellaneous
Jobsite Leftovers! (7)
48" x 100" x 1/4" at
$115.00 each; (9) 72" x
100" x 1/4" at $165.00
each. Will deliver, can
install. Everything
MUST GO! Call Now!
(888)306-9046.
EARN DEGREE online
from home. *Medical,
*Business. *Paralegal,
*Computers. Job
Placement Assistance.
Computer & Financial
aid if qualify. (866)858-
2121
www.onlinetidewaterte
ch.com.
Real Estate
North Carolina Gated
Lakefront Community
1.5 acres plus. 90 miles
of shoreline. Never
before offered with
20% pre-development
discounts, 90%
financing. Call
(800)709-5253.
BEAUTIFUL NORTH
CAROLINA. ESCAPE
THE HEAT IN THE
COOL BEAUTIFUL
PEACEFUL
MOUNTAINS OF
WESTERN NC.
Homes, Cabins,
Acreage & Investments.
Cherokee Mountain
Realty GMAC Real
Estae,. Murphy
www.cherokeemountai
nrealty.com Call for
Free Brochure
(800)841-5868.
East Alabama Mountain
Property For Sale One
hour west of Atlanta in
Piedmont, AL Great for
enjoyment or
investment 16 acres-
$57,750,00 More
information Call Gary
McCurdy (256)239-
8001.
NC MOUNTAINS- 10+
Acres/Stream/$39,900.
Grand Opening -
October 22-23.
Spectacular long range
views! Near Blue Ridge
Parkway and Boone.
Excellent financing,
roads & utilities.
(800)455-1981, ext.


210.
END OF SEASON
BLOW OUT SALE!
CANYON FERRY
CROSSING, HELENA,
MONTANA. Only 8
parcels left in this
magnificent
development. Awesome
lake and mountain views,
close to Canyon Ferry
Lake, minutes to Helena.
Owner to pay closing
costs. Call (888)770-
2240.
GRAND OPENING
SALE! Lake Bargains!
Water access Trom
$34,900 w/ FREE Boat
Slips. PAY NO
CLOSING COSTS! Sat
& Sun Oct. 15 & 16.
Huge pre-construction
savings on beautifOlly
wboded parcels at 34,000
acre lake Tennessee.
Enjoy unlimited water
recreation. Surrounded
by state forest. Lakefront
available! Excellent
financing! Call now
(800)704-3154 X 658.
NC MOUNTAIN
CABIN unfurnished
inside, on mountain top,
view, trees, waterfall &
large public lake nearby.
$89,900 owner
(866)789-8535
www.NC77.com.
TENNESSEE -NEW
LAKESIDE
COMMUNITY 1+ acre
homesites from the 30's.
Private boat slips-
limited availability.
Close to downtown
Chattanooga/ Knoxville.
Lake access from
community. (866)292-
5769.
ASHEVILLE NC
AREA- WATERFRONT
& MOUNTAIN
HOMESITES Gorgeous
riverfront, river view &
wooded homesites. 1+
acres from the 40's.
Gated community with
amenities CALL
(866)292-5762.
FLORIDA LAND FOR
SALE- Building Lots
starting at $24,900 Fast
growing areas. Great
investment opportunity.
For sizes, photos, prices
go t o
www.FloridaLotsUSA.co
m or call (877)983-6600.
"TENNESSEE LAKE
PROPERTIES" Located
on pristine Norris Lake,
TVA's first reservoir.
Lakefronts, lake &
mountain views, homes
and land. CALL
Lakeside Realty
(423)626-5820
www.lakesiderealty-
In.com.
Serene Mountain Golf


Homesite $342/ month.
Breathtaking views.
Upscale golf community
set amidaDye designed
18 hole course in
Carolina Mountains.
Near Asheville NC. A
sanctioned Golf Digest
Schools teaching facility!
Call toll-free (800)334-
3253 X .974-
www.cherokeevalleysc.c
om Price: $69,900, 10%
down, balance financed
at 4.94% fixed, 24 month
balloon. OAC.
NEW MEXICO -20
acres $39,900 Scenic
region, views; canyons,
trees, rolling hills,
wildlife, Enjoy hunting,
hiking, horses, great
climate. Power, great
access. 100% financing
Call (914)232-5100.
Coastal North Carolina
Waterfront! 3+/- Acres,
$99,900 Beautifully
wooded parcel on deep
boatable water with
access to ICW, Atlantic
& sounds. Prime location
close to town. Paved rds.
u/g utilities, county
water. Excellent
financing. Call now
(800)732-6601 x 1405.
SOUTH COASTAL
GEORGIA $149,900
FOR A 2+ ACRE
DEEPWATER MARSH
LOT $224,900 FOR A
3+ ACRE OVERSIZED
DEEPWATER LOT 45
min from Jacksonville
/1,5 min from St.
Simon's. Call today for
appointment. Excellent
Financing- available.
(877)GA-OCEAN x 708.

.SOUTH COASTAL
GEORGIA 3+ Acres
Deepwater Ocean Access
Lot from just $240 per
month!* 5 min from
Jacksonville/ .15 min
from St. Simon's Call
today for appointment.
Excellent Financing
available. (877)GA-
OCEAN x 703 *monthly
pmnt of $240.32 based
on $59.900 purchase
price w/10% down
payment of $5,990,
$53,910 financed at
5.19% fixed (APR of
5.55% includes 1%
origination fee) for 3 yrs.
35 monthly payments of
$240.32 final payment
of $53,910. Offer void
where prohibited by law.
Steel Buildings
BUILDING SALE!
"Last Chance!" 20x26
Now $3955. 25x30,
$5700. 30x40, $8300.
40x60, $12,900 Many
Others. 'Meets 140
M.P.H. Higher available.
One end included.
Pioneer (800)668-5422.


US


__


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Coptraof


I I'liqll I, ki WIN IN I








Oct. ,, .u 5 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 9B



S964-6305


Classified Ads where one call does it all! 473-221

tn nnoErt t ioi [x c rtfrms l a vrfrrm n nther .


2 nightstands, chest
available, dovetail con-
struction. New still in
boxes. Retail $5200.
sacrifice for $1400. 352-
377-9846.
DINING ROOM SUITE-
beautiful cherry table, 6
chippendale chairs and
lighted hutch and buffet.
Brand new still boxed.
Can deliver. Retail
$5800, sacrifice $1100.
-352-377-9846.
MATTRESS TWIN sets
$89, full sets $129,
Queen sets $159, King
-sets $189. Mattress Fac-
tory, 441 East Brownlee
St. Carpets also- large
.room size pieces. Save
a lot. Cash and carry.
Call Sonia at 352-473-
7173 or 9044-964-3888.
PILLOW TOP MATTRESS
sale. You can save on
national brands. Shop
first then compare. Full
pillowtop sets $299,
queen pillowtop sets
S$399, King $499.
Memory foam sets as on
TV- too low to advertise.
Gall- 352-473-7173 or
904-964-3888.
COUCH WITH RECLIN-
ERS on each end, excel-
[lent condition, $200.
Solid oak table with 3
chairs, $100. Call 352-
473-0335.
KENMORE REFRIGERA-
TOR over & under, $100.
GE Stove $75. Call 904-
364-7026.
FOR SALE, workout
equipment- Stamina El-
liptical machine, $75 and
Welder 8 station workout
bench $125. Call 352-
494-4782.
59 Personal
Services
PERSONAL CARE-chores
in your home by mature
experienced lady. Prefer
CR352 & CR21 area.
Please call Patricia at
352-473-7393.
CLARK FOUNDATION
REPAIRS, INC. Cor-
rection of termite & wa-
ter-damaged wood &
sills. Leveling & raising
Houses/Bldgs. Pier Re-
placement & alignment.
Free Estimates: Danny
(Buddy) 'Clark, (904)-
284-2333 or 1-800-288-
0633.
CHAIN LINK FENCE -
Free estimates. Handy-
man Fence Co., owner
Tommy Reddish, 904-
964-8559.
PRESSURE WASHING,
CLC .home exterior
cleaning. Roofs, siding,
decks, driveways, side-
walks. Free estimates,
call Curtis, 904-964-
4940. 1 .
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for
M.H. & land packages.
1-800-284-1144
CUSTOM CUTS La'r.,


Landscape, customized
lawn care, sod, trim-
ming, landscape design.
Reasonable rates, free
estimates. Commercial
& residential. Licensed
and insured. Call 386-
496-2820, if no answer
please leave message.
KENDO KAN DO, need
something done around
your house? Pressure
washing, lawn care,
landscaping, carpentry,
cleaning, house paint-
ing, all sorts of odd jobs.
Reliable, references pro-
vided, reasonable rates.
Call 904-964-3704.
62 Vacation/
Travel
HORSESHOE BEACH
Rentals on canal.
House and dock accom-
modates up to 3 boats,
sleeps 8. Full kitchen,
private. $125/day. Ad-
Sdifional apt rental with
55' dock, fish cleaning
station, sleeps 6, half-
kitchen. $95/day.- Addi-.
tional rentals. Call Tina
at 352-498-5768.
65 Help


ply in person at US Body
Source, 1.5 miles South
of Hampton on CR 325.
CARE GIVER 2 years
experience working with
elderly or disabled cli-
ents. 2 or 3 days per
week. Su-EI's Retire-
ment Home, Hampton.
Phone 352-468-2619.
DENTAL OFFICE recep-
tionist, outstanding op-
portunity for a friendly,
hardworker with good
people skills, excellent
pay & benefits. Mon -
Thurs 8am to 5pm. Call
352-331-4938 10am to
11am.
DAIRY FARM LABOR-
ERS, hardworking de-
pendable transportation,
shift work, holidays &
weekends. For more in-
formation call .386-462-
1016.
MAINTENANCE PER-
SON needed. Welding,
machinery, and general
farm maintenance. Pay
up to $10 per hour, de-
pending upon experi-
ence. Call 386-462-
1016.
HELPER TO WORK IN
home repair &'painting.


Wanted call 35
BE YOUR OWN BOSS, leave mes
earn up to 50%. Sell SUPERVIS
Avon,starttodayforonly willing t
$10. Call 877-340-7389 responsible
ISR. ploma or I
"SEWING" LESSONS, Call 386-4
learn the basics weekly EXPERIEN
sessions, -oe-on-one person ni
instructions, 30 years engine ki
exp. Call 352-473-4064. quired. M
REMODELING WORK- .puter liter
ERS with carpentry, mature, ha
painting, drywall & siding terviewing
exp. For home repairs. see Bob a
Tools & vehicle required. Garden
Work in Gainesville. Call Commerc
352-332-2234. stone Hei
FARM EQUIPMENT sales 4001.
position. Call Mon Fri RN NEEDE
9am to 5pm. Call 904- SEE care
964-4238. mentally
HELP WANTED- Con- viduals i
struction Contractor and group hoi
sub-contractors several and Lake
openings in various ar- time posit
eas of building (framing, wages a
finish, roofing, concrete/ Email
block, plumbing, electri- rescare.c
cal & siding) must have 372-0139
experience in one or CUSTOME
more of construction production
phases, own tools and with goo
,ianscponaiion Call 352- and pun
258-0865. needed.
A..'ON REPS needed in ai available
ireas Slan upandearn
50%, total investment
$10..Start today, local
training Cali Sherry at
904-964-8851.
DISCOVER HOW ANY-
ONE can earn $25, $50,
even $100 or more in as
little as 2-3 minutes per
day taking easy "No-
Brainer" surveys! Start Recruite
today! http://click
bank.net/?countrymom/
sponline.
SHOP HELP NEEDED full
imoIb i.574'R &k.bp"- "- -..,- .


Sherry's Avon

Independent Sales Represeniative

GRAND OPENING

Saturday, Oct. 15, 9 am 6 pm
223 Orange St. (Curves Building)'
Refreshments Drawings
Call 964-8851
for more information






LAKE CITY
CINNIIITY COLLIEE

ADJUNCT INSTRUCTORS
FOR ALLIED HEALTH PROGRAMS
SPRING 2006
Practical -Nursing Program: Clinical instructor
three days per week between 1/30/06-4/27/06. Must
have FL RN license,and 2 years recent experience in
acute or long term care. BSN and teaching experience
preferred. (2 Positions)
Nursing Programs: Human Patient Simulator
(HPS) Lab faculty 20 hours per week spring term (16
weeks). Must have BSN, FL RN license and 2 years
recent experience in acute care. Develop computer
scenarios for teaching nursing students clinical skills
and critical thinking. MSN and teaching experience
preferred. (1 Position)
Registered Nursing Program: Clinical faculty
for 20 hours/week spring term (16 weeks). Lake City
and Gainesville positions available. Must have BSN,
FL RN license and 2 years recent acute/long term care
experience. MSN and teaching experience preferred.
(5 Positions)
Registered Nursing Program: Clinical faculty
for 20 hours/week spring term (16 weeks) Thursday,
Friday and Saturday positions available Gainesville
only., Must have BSN, FL RN license and 2 years
recent maternal/infant or pediatric nursing experience.
MSN and teaching experience preferred. (4 positions)
Fast-Track LPN to RN Bridge: Clinical faculty 14
hours/week spring term (16 weeks) Saturday position.
Must have BSN, FL RN license and 2 years recent
acute/long term care experience. MSN and teaching
experience preferred. (1 Position)
Contact Robbie Carson,
Director of Nursing Programs
Phone: (386) 754-4304 Fax (386) 754-4904
Pharmacology for Healthcare Profes-sionals
(HSC 2149) Must have master's degree with 18
graduate hours in related field (health science, health
careers, biological sciences). (1 position)
Medical Billing & Insurance (HIM 2272) Must
have bachelor's degree with 18 credit hours in related
field (medical coding, health information).
Associate's degree with experience may substitute for
bachelor's degree. (1 position)
Human Diseases (HSC 2524) Must have master's
degree with 18 graduate hours in related field (health
science, health careers, biological sciences). (2
positions)
Introduction to Human Med Science (Medical
Terminology) (HSC 2531) Must have master's
degree with 18 graduate hours in related field (health
science, health careers, biological, sciences). (1
position)
Contact Patty Smith at:
smithp@lakecitycc.edu or (386) 754-4239
College application and copy of transcripts
required. Position details and application avail-
able on the web at: www.lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education & Employment


2-475-1596,
ssage. '
SOR'S AIDE
o learn job
lilties. HS Di-
GED required.
431-1898.
CED PARTS
aeded. Small
knowledge re-
lust be com-
ate. Full time,
ard worker. In-
I now! Call or
it Ace Lawn &
Center, 101
ial Circle, Key-
ghts, 352-473-
ED TO OVER-
e of develop-
disabled indi-
in 3 six bed
mes in Starke
City. EOE, full
tion with good
.nd: benefits.
wkelley@
om or fax 352-
9.
R SERVICE &
on personnel
d attendance
qualityy records
Applications
at New Method


Cleaners, 311 N
Temple, Starke. NO
PHONE CALLS!
TRUCK DRIVERS
NEEDED, earnings po-
tential $800- $1000/wk.
Co. Provided CDL train-
ing for those who qualify.
School grads & exp driv-
ers welcome. Call
Renee at 866-374-0764.
LAWN 'WORKER
NEEDED, 1 or2 months
exp preferred, but will
train a reliable hard
worker. Call Larry at
352-473-2542.
EXPERIENCED HOME
REPAIR person, own
tools and transportation,
full tirrfe. Call 904-966-
2024, references re-
quired.
EXPERIENCED HOME
REPAIR person, part
time. Also experienced
painters Full time and
part time. Call 904-966-
2024, references re-
quired.
BRADFORD COUNTY
Emergency Services is
now accepting applica-
tions for the positions of
Full-Time and Part-Time
Paramedic and Part time
EMT. Applicant must cur-
rently hold valid State of
Florida paramedic or
EMT license or have
completed paramedic
training course. Applica-
tions can be obtained at
945-C North Temple
Ave., Starke, Fl 32091 or
at http://www.bradford-
co-fla.org/job listings/
app locations/
EMSAPP.doc. Com-
pleted applications must
be returned by 4pm, Oc-
tober 21,2005. For more
information call 904-966-
6911.
PROFESSIONAL Admin-
istrative Specialist
needed. Must be profi-
cient in word, excel, and
acrobat. Positon re-
quires technical writing
and organizational skills.
Pleasant work environ-
ment. Please fax to 904-
964-6675 or email to
admin @ ambient
airservices.com.
PACU RN'S. HANDS UF
is seeking PACU RN's
to work full time days in
our Cath Lab Recovery
Room. Prefer two years
experience as an RN.


No hype
-No false promises
SClass A C.D.L. w/hazmat


r available Sat A.M. and Sun all day
(800) 299-4744
Swww.arnoldcareer.com


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Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators
Next Class: Oct. 24th
Train in Florida
-National Certification
-Financial Assistance
-Job Placement Assistance
800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.atsn-sch6ols.com


Must have current FL
RN licensure. Limited
call required. Other op-
portunities are available
for PACU RN's on
evening shift in PACU.
Shands offers great ben-
efits and competitive sal-
ary. Apply on-line today
at shands.org or call
Gloria Parker, Human
Resources 800-325-
0367 ext 85401. EOE M/
F/D/V Drug free work-
place.
FLOOR CARE TECH
needed for local com-
pany. Seeking mature,
hardworking and versa-
tile people person for
fulltime employment.
Will train. Selected appli-
cant will be required to
pass, background
check, drug test and
'.MVR check. Call 904-
964-1800 or fax resume
to 904-964-5977.
STAFF NEEDED TO work
with disabled persons,
must have experience,
high school diploma or
GED, days and evening
hours. Call 904-966-
2100.
ENJOY BENEFITS OF
paid days off, travel pay,
referral bonuses, insur-
ance, and great pay! We
have immediate oppor-
tunities available for the
following: Physcial
Therapist's. PTA's,
CNA's/HHA's, and
LPN's. Please call
Nicole at 352-378-0333
for more information.
NEEDED DRIVER- Class
.A-CDL-driver to haul
equipment. Must be able


resume to 904-275-3292
or call 904-275-4960.
EOE.
NEEDED MECHANIC.
Valid drivers license a
must. Fax resume to
904-275-3292 or call
904-275-4960. EOE.
GASTON'S TREE SER-
VICE, Inc. is seeking top
climber positions,
climber trainees & heavy
equipment operators
with CDL for year round
work with top pay. A
clean DL is a must! Call
352-378-5801 or fax re-
sume to 352-378-6308.
DRIVERS- ARE YOU get-
ting top 10 pay? Leading
home time? Van, flatbed,
or curtainside? Owner
operators/students wel-
come. Sign on bonus.
Class A required. Roehl,
"The take home more,
be. home more carrier."
Call 7days/week $$$
800-626-4915 $$$
www.GoRoehl.com.
DRIVER DEDICATED re-
gional Coastal Trans-
port, Home every week-
end guaranteed! 65%
preloaded/pretarped,
average $818-$896
week. Part time opening
available! Jacksonville,
FI Terminal. CDL-A re-
quired 877-428-5627.
www.ctdrivers.com.
SURVEY PARTY chief,
Drug-free workplace
with benefits. Andrews
Paving, Inc., 386-462-
1115. Experience is a
must!
PARALEGAL SERVICES:
Assistance with self-help


document preparation.
Notary. Call 386-462-
8545 for an appoint-
ment.
JOIN FOOD SERVICE
management team of di-
rectors and another su-
pervisor. Supervisor/
lead cook, experience
required. Apply Penney
Retirement Community
800-638-3138 or 904-
284-8200 ask for
Annette. Fax resume to
904-284-8207. Drug
Free Workplace & EOE.
SCHOOL CROSSING
Guard needed (2) two
positions. The City of
Starke is looking for re-
sponsible reliable indi-
viduals to help insure the
safety of the children
while crossing the
streets to school. No ex-
perience necessary, on
the job training is pro-
vided. You must be able
to work for one hour in
the morning and one
hour in the afternoon
and be physically ca-
pable of standing for the
duration of your shift.
You will receive $8.00
per hour and on average
you will work ten hours
per week. Please feel


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EUNUMNIJ COLtIRS

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR, NURSING
FAST TRACK LPN TO RN BRIDGE
PROGRAM
Grant Funded 228 Duty Day Position
Renewable Annually
RN with Masters in Nursing (FL license eligible) with
experience in acute care/adult health nursing. Ability
to conduct the learning experience in the classroom,
laboratory and /or clinical area. Prepare for instruc-
tion (syllabi, lesson plans, tests, recommend course
offering sequence, faculty assignments.) Computer
literate. Salary based on education & experience per
faculty pay scale. Review of applications will begin
October 26, 2005.
College application required. Position details and
application available on the web at:
www.lakecitycc.edu
Persons interested should provide application, vita,
and photocopies of transcripts.
-Inquiries: Human Resource Development
149 SE College Place
'Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314 Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education & Employment


V~D ~li


free to contact Major Jeff
Johnson at 904-964-
5400 if you have any
questions.
AIDE NEEDED IN
MELROSE for weekend
care of older lady. Expe-
rience in physical trans-
fer preferred. .Refer-
ences required. Call
Jane at 352-475-5472.
CUSTOMER SERVICE
Representative Wanted.
Full-time Customer Ser-
vice Representative for
REDD Team Manufac-
turing, a Division of
Alcoa, located in Key-
stone .Heights, FL. The
incumbent will coordi-
nate sales and quotes
for the Sales Team.
Must be organized, mo-
tivated, and team ori-
ented. Must be proficient
in Microsoft Office and
including MS Excel, MS
Word, and MS Outlook.
College degree desir-
able but not essential 3-
5 years of experience in
.,..,customerservice. Excel-
lent verbal and commu-
nication skills. Salary
.$10.00 -$12.00/ hr.
DOE. Please fax or
email resumes to
BridgetBrvant@alcoa.com


or fax to 352-473-1a5u.
No Phone calls please.
DFWP. EEOC. Visit our
website: www.redd
team.com or
www.alcoa.com
JACKSONVILLE SHEET
metal Co. is seeking
press break operators
and NC operators, day &
night shifts. Benefits, pay
based on exp. Call 904-
783-6640 or tfax resume
to 904-783-2966.
MOBILE HOME setup per-
sonnel needed. Good
money. Call 352-485-
1304.
WAREHOUSE POSITION
available, 40 hour mini-
mum per week. Gator 2
Farm Supply, South of
Starke on HWY 301. HS
diploma required.
71 Farm/Yard
Equipment
MOVING MUST SELL!
Scag 0 turn, paid $7000 -
asking $5500 firm! Ohly.
used 96 hours. Call 352-
468-2066.
72 Computers/
accessories
PC REPAIRS, high quality,
inexpensive. Call Allen
at na4-5n-R.6a8 I


We're continuing to grow and in need of
qualified people to work at our Lake Butler
facility. Good benefits, pay based on
experience. Apply in person at 1050 SE 6th
St. in Lake Butler or call 1-800-808-3052.


PRITCHETT TRUCKING




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Page 10B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Oct. 13, 2005

I days county jail, 50 hours Tri County Probation, obtain $212.50. DWLS; six months Tri County
FROM THE COURTS: community service work, fined valid license, fined $197.50. Eddie Speed pled no contest Probation, obtain valid license,
$657.50. Jeremiah Travis Holdaway vehicle not registered; six fined $171.25.
Kim Buckman pled no pled no contest DWLS; 12 months Tri County.Probation,
O TC UAugust 11 contest domestic battery; 12 months Tri County Probation, obtain valid registration, fined Docket Day
Trial status months Tri County Probation, obtain valid license, fined $197.50. Nancy Elizabeth Brewer pled
Continued from p. 2B Michael Douglas Crawford drug and alcohol evaluation, $197.50. Heath Nicole Temes pled no no contest trespass after
pled no contest possession of Anger Management counseling, William Coleman Phillips contest leaving scene of warning; fined $205.
less than 20 grams of cannabis; fined $649.50. pled no contest possession of accident involving_ _roperty---phi-lip---Kartoii Czarowitz
Cara Ann Riley pled no sentenced to 45 days in the Lintallifero Ancil Chandler--less-than-20-grams-of carn-abig damage; ined $97.50. pied no contest possession of
contest DUI; 12 months Tri county jail, fined-$205. pledri6o contest DWLS; 45 days 12 months Tri County William Price pled no less than 20 grams of cannabis; i
County Probation, license Steven Paul Henderson county jail, fined $205. Probation, 50 hours contest DUI; 12 months Tri 12 months Tri County
suspended six months, DUI charged trespass on posted Morgen Jean Crawford pled community service work, drug County Probation, fined Probation, drug and alcohol:
school, 50 hours community property; charge dismissed. no contest DUI; 12 months Tri and alcohol evaluation, fined $557.50, six months Tri evaluation, 18 days county jail,
service work, drug and alcohol Lanny Ray Lemley pled no County probation, obtain valid $197.50. County Probation, drug and fined $205.
evaluation, fined $557.50. contest. DUI; Tri County license, six days county jail, alcohol evaluation, 50 hours Christopher K. Griffis pled.
Audrey Lorraine Tisdale pled Probation 12 months, license fined $205. Arraignment community service work, level no contest DWLS; six months
guilty DWLS; fined $171.25, suspended six months, attend Patrick Oneal Hampton pled Juvoyn D. Diggs pled guilty I DUI. Tri County Probation, obtain
six months Tri County Advanced DUI school, drug and no contest DWLS; 12 months issuing worthless check; 12 Phillip Harris pled no contest valid license, fined $271.25. o
Probation, obtain valid license, alcohol evaluation, two years Tri County Probation, obtain months Tri County Probation, DUI; 364 days Tri County Robert Lee Hartley plecLno
Joseph Villamil pled no Interlock, urine, breath, blood valid license, six days county $171.25 fine and restitution. Probation, license suspended contest DWLS; 30 days county
contest DWLS; six months Tri testing, $1,345 fine and court jail, fined $205. Dorothy Griffin pled no six months, drug and alcohol jail, fined $1-.0 ;
County Probation, obtain valid costs. Kenneth J. Hollingsworth contest .false --report -of evaltiatiobl- --50-h-- ours. .. -
license, fined $171.50. Freddie Rhoden pled no pled no contest wilful-wanton commission of crimes; fined community service work, level _. -- '
contest battery; 12 months Tri reckless driving; 12 months Tri ,$186.25. I DUI, $657.50 fine.--. -------ToiifanTian Henderson pled nd:
Pre trial conference County Probation, no contact County -Probation-,-50--h-urs.3 Leslie Lee Ne~T~son pled guilty William Stack pled no contest domestic battery; 12
- ary- LT E Davis pled no with victim, 50 hours community service work, level DWLS; 12 months TriCounty contest DWLS; six months Tri months Tri County Probation.
contest trespass after warning; community service work, I DUI, fined $657.50. Probation, obtain valid license, County Probation, obtain valid attend and. complete Banerer's
fined $205. $549.50 fine and court costs. Rhymer Rhuebin Howell fined $197.50. .....i cense, fined $197.50. Intervention program, fined
Jamaal Latravis Brown pled Altina Lenora Robinson pled no contest DWLS; 12 Cherice Lataasha Peoples- Deborah Crawford pled no $702.
no contest petit theft; six charged DWLS; charge months Tri County Probation, ..pled guilty no valid driver's contest. attaching tag g' not Raymond Charles Hill pled
months Tri County Probation, dismissed, obtain valid license, 45 days license, six months Tri County assigned; fined $171.25 no contest possession of less
fined $271.25, attend and Jolene R. Tomlinson charged county jail, fined $205. Probation, obtain valid license, Raymond Hill pled no than 20 grams of cannabis; 12
complete Criminal Cognition stalking; charge dismissed. Jacob Simon Kees pled no fined $250. contest DWLS; six months Tri months T County Probation:
Intervention. Melissa Ann VanAllen contest DUI; 12 months Tri Timothy Neal Prosser pled County Probation, obtain valid drug and alcohol evaluaiionSO
James L. Sanders pled no charged domestic battery; County Probation, license no contest false report of license, fined $171.25. hours community service work,
contest possession of less than charge dismissed. suspended six months, one year commission of crime; fined Kia Jackson pled no contest fined $297.50.
20 grams of cannabis; 12 Interlock, urinalysis,
months Tri County Probation, Change of plea breathalyzer,' blood tests, drug --
drug and alcohol evaluation, 12 Marvin Matthew Albritton and alcohol evaluation, 12 days ,
da s county ail. fined $205 pled no contest DLUI; 2' da..s county dil. fined $920.
Jeffre\ Br',an Tumlinon pled counts jail with tlo davs Brian Archie Rosier pled no C'( .Y ,-
no contest possession of drug credit. 12 months Tri Counts contest D%\LS. 12 months Trn
paraphernalia and DWLS: 12 Probation. urinalyksi. Count Pro.bation. obtain j.lid -
months Trn CountN Probation. breathahlzer or blood tests as license. I' dajs county .il. rl 2
12 da)-s county jail ntth tuo requested, drug ,and alcohol lined $2i5 .
da s credit, drug and alcohol evaluation and treatment if Joseph A Salatino pled no
evaluation. obtain %alid license, necessary. license suspended si\ contest DWLS: 12 months Tri
fined $205 months. Advanced DUI school. Count\ Probation. license
'Brian Duune McClellan pled one year Interlock. $920 fine suspended si\ months, (I50
no contest possession of less and court costs hours community ser ice kork. r
than 20 grams of cannabis: 12 Omar Rashaun Aldridge pled le\el I DUI, drug and alcohol '
months Tri CounN Probation. no contest unlawful alteration evaluation, 1557.5fine -
drug and alcohol evaluation. 18 of tag; six months Tri County Linda S. Steenson pled no -. -
das county Pil, lined $215 Probation. fined $205. three contest reckless drni ing: 12 .
Ronald \ ane Knea pled daNs county jail. months Tnr Count, Probation.
guilt\ DWLS: 12 months Tri Randy Kent Barnent pled no 50 hours community serptce
Counts Probation. obtain alid contest DU:. 12 months Tri ork level I DLI. drug and ...
license. fined 25'.. County Probation, fined $920. alcohol valuation. fined
Kenneth John \\aters Jr. pled license suspended six months. 557.50.
no contest DWLS: 12 months one year Interlock, drug and Rudolph Williams Jr. pled
Tri Count Probation, obtain alcohol evaluation, urinalysis. no contest no, alid drier's
valid license. fined $297.5). breathalyzer or blood tests, license: si months Tri Count....
StaceN Nicole Bailey pled no Advanced DUI school. Probation. obtain \alid license.
contest NVDL: sil months Tri Trakis James Brendle pled no 50 days county jail, fined $S205.
County Probation, obtain %alid contest DUL: 12 months Tri
license, eight days county jiil County Probation, level I DUI, Non jury trials
with eight days credit. fined license suspended six months, Michael Edward Chaffini pled .'.-
$205. drug andalcohol evaluation, 12 no contest DWLS: 12 months -


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Section C: Thursday, October 13, 2005 Telegraph Times Monitor




Festival artists cater to all, including furry friends


Morris, Rowe make
beaded accessories
for humans and
pets

1y CLIFFSMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Julie Morris' customers can
express how much they like
the jewelry she makes in
words. Erica Rowe's
customers can do so by
wagging their tails.
Both women, who- live in,-
Bradford County, will be
displaying their jewelry
together at the Santa Fe
Community College Starke
Fall Festival, which is set for
Saturday, Oct. 15, 9 a.m.-5
p.m., and Sunday, Oct. 16,
noon-5 p.m.
Morris and Rowe, who are
both friends and neighbors,
work with beads, but their
clientele is different.
"I- do the people jewelry,"
Morris said. "(Rowe) does the
pet jewelry."
The two began making
jewelry in June and this will be
their first appearance in an art
show/festival.
"I'm a little excited," Rowe
said. "I'm glad that we're
starting in our own town."
It was Morris who first got
into making jewelry. She said
she was looking for a way to
make a little extra money. She
always liked jewelry and the
process of making it seemed
interesting to her. She bought
some supplies at a couple of
places in Gainesville, made
some jewelry and showed her
pieces to the people she
worked with.
"They. liked it, so I ordered
more stuff and started making
more stuff," Morris said. "I've
been 'selling some of it where I
work."
Morris said she makes
necklaces, bracelets, anklets,
earrings and watches.
"Anything .anybody can
wear," she said.
It was always Morris'
intention to eventually
participate in shows like the
SFCC Starke Fall Festival,
giving her more outlets-to sell
her pieces. She wanted
someone to accompany her to
shows, which would enable
her to take breaks. Morris
asked Rowe, who agreed to do
so.
Rowe began thinking of
what she could do while at the
shows. Rowe said she thought
making beaded jewelry was a
neat idea, but she did not want:,,
to step on Morris' toes.
A little research on the
Internet opened, Rowe's eyes
to making pet jewelry.
"I had .a small chihuahua
that we had gotten from my
daughters," Rowe. said. "I was
looking around on the internet
and they had all these
necklaces for dogs and they
were $70, $80. I couldn't
believe that."
Rowe looked at what Morris
was doing and decided she
could do the same thing-only
on a smaller scale.
It is not just our furry friends
that Rowe caters to, however.
"I also. make eyeglass
holders now," Rowe said. "My
mom asked me to make her
one. She liked it so well and
it's worked so well, I started
making them for other people.
They will be in the show also."
Rowe said she was pleased
with the first few pet necklaces
she made at the time she made
them, but now she sees how
much she has improved since
Sshe began.
"I'm glad we started in June
and this is our first show," she


BMS students

set to shoot
hoops for

heart health
Bradford Middle School
students are readying to
support the American Heart
Association with the annual
Hoops for Heart fundraiser,
which is scheduled for
Monday, Oct. 24.
Anyone who is interested in
supporting this event and the
American Heart Association
may contact Will Hartley or
Annie Williams at (904) 966-


S/16 or (904) 966-6717.


said. "We had a lot of time to
really develop what we were
working on and the pieces look
a lot better now than probably
when we first started."


Morris said when she first
started, she envisioned needing
just a few tools-tweezers and
a pair of pliers-but she
learned there was a lot more to


working with beads.
"There are all these
specialized tools for every
little thing you want to do,"
Morris said.


At first, Morris' pieces were
simple. She described them as
being "plain" and consisting of
just one strand of beads.
Now, Morris is making


pieces such as five-strand
necklaces and three-strand
bracelets-more "complex-
See ARTISTS, p. 2C


V I -

4 ~ 11
LI
II


__i






Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 13, 2005


Megan Burnsed (left) and Katie Stanley show off
some of their creations. The two, who paint on glass
and other surfaces, will participate in the Santa Fe
Community College Starke Fall Festival.


Friends paint


together, enter

shows together


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
As this year's Santa Fe
Community College Starke
Fall Festival draws near,
Megan Burnsed of Hawthorne
and Katie Stanley of Keystone
Heights still aren't sure how
many pieces they are going to
display in their booth.
It's 'not that the two are
procrastinators. Far from it.
They have merely been
juggling preparing for the
festival, which begins this
Saturday, Oct. 15, with doing
school work and the chores
they are expected to do' at
home, -
Burnsed and Stanley are
both 17. This will be their first
appearance in the SFCC Starke
Fall Festival and both say they
are excited. What they can't
say, just yet, is how many of
their pieces they will actually
have with them in Starke.
"As many as we can get
finished," Burnsed said.
They may be young of age
and they do not yet possess
their driver's licenses, but
.Burnsed and Stanley are not
newcomers- to -art shows.
Relative newcomers, yes, but
they have participated in a few
shows already. Their first
show was at the Northwest
campus of SFCC in
Gainesville.
"We. like painting and we
just thought we'd try to sell
our stuff and see how well it
did," Stanley said.
The two paint mostly on


glass, but they have painted
other surfaces such as wood
and clay. Burnsed has even
started redecorating her
bedroom with her brush.
"I just finished painting my
dresser," Burnsed said. "I'd
really like to do the walls, but
I'm scared to do that right
now."
Burnsed and Stanley have
been painting for two to three
years. Stanley said she enjoys
seeing what an object can
become after she's done
painting on it.
"You start out with nothing
and then it just grows," she
said.
Though 'they are both
friends, each-actually began
learning the one-stroke
painting method (using one
stroke with a double-loaded
brush. for highlights, shadows
and color changes)
individually.
Now, though, they spend a
lot of time painting together, as
well as participating in art
shows together.
"It's more fun to paint
together because then we can
talk and figure out, together,-
what we should do," Burnsed
said.
They have discovered that
each of them has something
she does well that the other
does not do as well. For
example, Burnsed says she
cannot paint realistic-looking
roses, whereas she thinks
Stanley's roses look good.
See FRIENDS, p. 3C


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ARTISTS
Continued from p. 1C

-type" pieces that also look
better as she has become
familiar with the techniques of
working with beads.
"The ends of (my pieces)
look very professional now,"
Morris said. "You can't tell
where they're put together."
Morris and Rowe each
usually spend their evenings
working on their pieces.
Rowe's days are busy looking
after her two daughters, so the
night is a perfect time for her
to devote to making her pet
necklaces and. eyeglass
holders. Also, she said she is a
night owl, so working on her
pieces gives her something
constructive to do with her
time while her daughters and
husband are sleeping.
"I usually work for about
two hours a night. I can get
three or four pieces done,"
Rowe said.
Morris works during the
day, so she has to wait until
evening to work on her pieces.
She will sit down in front of
the TV, while she's working,
but she does not decide upon a
number of hours she wants to
spend on the jewelry each.


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night like Rowe does. Instead,
Morris sets a goal of, how
many pieces she's going to
make during a particular night.
"However long it takes me
to do that, I do it," she said.
"I've gotten a lot quicker at it.
Where it used to take me
maybe 30-40 minutes to make
a bracelet, I make one in 15
minutes now."
She may be quicker now,
but the one challenge that
remains is not putting too
much strain, on her eyes,
Morris said. Trying to focus on
the little holes that the beads
are strung through can take its
toll as Morris found out one
weekend when she spent
approximately 13 hours
making pieces in order to
prepare for the upcoming
festival.
"Monday I woke up and my
eyes were bloodshot," she said.
Another challenge of
working with beads for both
Morris and Rowe is trying to
avoid dropping a strand before
it is finished, which scatters
loose beads throughout their
homes.
"I have beads all over the
floor because you drop them
and then you don't find them
for a week," Morris said. "I
have a hard-wood floor and
you hear them bouncing."


Erica Rowe
holds one of
her pet
necklaces,
complete with
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on the heart -
emblem.


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Julie Morris (left) and Erica Rowe show off some of
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Community College Starke Fall Festival.


Said Rowe, "The first thing I
have to do is grab them as
quickly as possible before my
kids find them fascinating, and
they end up in other rooms in
the house."
Morris and Rowe are two of
approximately 70 artists and
crafters who will display their
wares at the SFCC Starke Fall


Festival. The two women have
made a habit out of visiting the
festival every year, but this
will be their first year as
participants. Morris admits
she's a little nervous, but she is
also looking forward to the
experience.
"I think it's going to be a lot
of fun," she said.


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Oct. 13, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MbNITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


Tigers celebrate homecoming with 41-21 victory


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer

Neither rain nor wind nor
the threat of Wildcats on the
loose could keep the seventh-
ranked Union County football
team out of the end zone in a
41-21 homecoming win over
Baker County on Oct. 7.
The Tigers' offense and
defense blew through a Baker
County team that came into the
contest with an 0-6 record.
Tiger quarterback Austen
Roberts and running back Josh
Mitchell had superior
performances, while defensive
back Chris Perry and
linebackers Brendan Odom
and Kevin Alexander once
again showed why the Tigers'
defense is so tough.
Rain from the previous
evening that washed out Tiger
Growl would have made one
think footing would be
difficult at best. Running back
C.J. Spiller proved that theory
to be wrong, gaining 172 yards
and scoring four touchdowns
on 14 carries.
While Spiller produced what
were referred to as highlight-
reel runs, Mitchell got the
tough yardage for the Tigers.
He carried the ball 24 times for
155 yards, including a 10-yard
touchdown run.
After the game, Union head
coach Buddy Nobles said he
thought Mitchell'/ s
performance may have had
something to do with his
"Raiford connection."
'(Former fullback) Jeremy
(Brown) was here for the game
and Josh puts up his best game.
ever," Nobles said.


Union County running back Josh Mitchell (right) takes a handoff from quarterback
Austen Roberts and heads upfield in the Tigers' win over Baker County. Photo.


courtesy of Chapman Photography.


Both Brown, who is now
playing for Jacksonville
University, and Mitchell are
from Raiford.
Roberts would produce
some highlight-reel plays as
well. A 65 yard pass to Justin
Griffin gave the Tigers a 28-7
lead early in the third quarter.
Roberts finished the contest
3-of-8 for 110 yards. Griffin
had two receptions for 97
yards.
Union's *defense flexed its,
muscle as well. Despite the
score, the defense had shut out
its opponents for more than
seven quarters. Baker County'.s
only score of.the first half
came off an interception after


the Union offense was buried
near its own end zone.
"That was my fault," Nobles
said. "I should have never put
our offense in the position of
throwing in that situation."
The Wildcat offense did not
score until midway through the
fourth quarter. One of the
scores was made possible
when Perry lost his footing
because of deteriorating field
conditions. That gave a Baker
County receiver an easy catch
in the end zone.
Odom and Alexander would
give Baker quarterback Craig
Yarborough fits all night.
Several blitzes, called by
defensive coordinator Will


Dettor, had Yarborough
scrambling out of the pocket
more often than not.
In the passing department,
the Wildcats finished the


evening 8-of-39 with two
touchdowns and one
interception, which was made
by Perry.
The Tigers shut down the
Baker rushing attack. On 24
carries the Tigers allowed only
107 yards.
Conversely, Union's offense
churned out 334 yards on the
ground and also outgained the
Wildcats in the passing
department (110-104).
Penalties, which have been a
problem for the Tigers in the
past few games, were -kept to a
minimum. The Tigers were
only hit four times for 45
yards.
Both teams had seven total


Bradford

Hurricanes

advance in


tournament
The Bradford Middle School
volleyball team advanced to
the second round of the
Suwannee Middle Athletic
Conference (SMAC)


penalties between them.
Another highlight of the
game for the Tigers was the
play of senior Kasey Nobles.
After being ejected from last
week's game against
Newberry, it was thought the
Florida High School Athletic
Association would make
Nobles sit out the Baker
County game.
In a surprise move from the
association, its rule committee
agreed with Buddy Nobles'
appeal and reinstated both
Kasey Nobles and Newberry
running back Joe Parado, who

was also ejected from that
See UCHS, p. 6C


tournament with a 2-0 (25-12,
25-21) win over Fort White on
Oct. 10.

Bradford (8-3) will play
Williston on Thursday, Oct.
13, at 4:30 p.m. at Lake Butler
Middle School. If the
Hurricanes win, they will play
for the SMAC championship
on Friday, Oct. 14,.at 6 p.m.
That match will also be played
in Lake Butler.


These glass.pieces have been painted by Megan Burnsed and Katie Stanley.


FRIENDS
Continued from p. 2C

Stanley said she cannot paint
pansies at all.
"We each have our
strengths, -I guess," Stanley
said.
"Which is a good reason
why we stick together,"
Burnsed said.
Stanley said she hopes she
and Burnsed can sell more
pieces this weekend than they
have at 'past shows. Painting is
something they both would
like to continue doing, but.
selling their work goes a long
way in helping them purchase
their supplies and materials.
Anyone interested in
: viewing the works of Burnsed
and Stanley may do so by
visiting the ,FCC StarkeFall
Festival, which will take place
9 a.m.-5 p.m. on Saturday,
Oct. 15, and noon-5 p.m. on
Sunday, Oct. 16, on Walnut
Street in downtown Starke.
For more information on the
festival, please call (352) 395-
5355 or (904) 964-5382 and
ask for Kathi Lehman.


SANTA FE
COMMUNITY COLLEGE
HURRY IN
for a GREAT EDUCATION...
Leave with
MORE PLACES TO GO Oct. 15 & 16
75 fine artists, crafters and country
crafters from Florida and the SE
rIexterm B children's Creative Comer
Classes begin October 24 Entertainment
Registration going on nowl Saturday
Registration going on nowl 11:00 a.m.MaraA.Stephenson-SalsaDancing
12:30 p.m. Bass Kountry Cloggers Clogging &
Line Dancing
1Day, evening, weekend, p.m. Boilin' Oil Blue Grass, New Grass
Day, evening, weekend, 2 p.m. Common Thread Blue Grass
flexterrn and online classes 3 p.m. Emmett Carlisle Florida Folk Music
Convenient locations in 4 p.m. Next Generation Dance
Archer, Gainesville, Sunday A
Keystone Heights and 1 p.m. Intergenerational Choir & Praise Team
Starke Choral, Praie, Worship Music
2 p.m. Bradford Middle School Singers Singing
2:30 p.m. Lost Safari Drummers-
S a African Drumming
3:30 p.m. Intense Flash Back -
Classic and Southemrn Rock & Roll
4:15 p.m. Justin Freeman Band-Acoustic Rock
SPONSORS: Santa Fe community College Andrews Cen-
I I ter, Santa.Fe Community College Endowment Corporation
.fm in .in cooperation with City of Starke. Funded in part by Florida
Department of State, Division of Cultural Affairs.


- -- -


k~j~3~







Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 13, 2005


Keystone Indians trounce Newberry Panthers 49-26


By ARNIE HARRIS
LRM Staff Writer

In a game highlighted by an
83-yard touchdown run from
scrimmage by Wil Breton and
a 79-yard kickoff return by
Michael Williams, the
Keystone Heights Indians
defeated the host Newberry
Panthers 49-26 on Oct.7.
In truth, the game was not
even as close as that one-sided
score indicated. At the half, the
Indians (4-2) led 35-6;
Keystone-head coach Chuck
Dickinson said he was pleased
with, the performance of the
offense, defense and special
teams. He praised kicker
Michael McLeod for his
booming kickoffs that often
forced Newberry to take a
touchback.
"I especially liked how well
our offense ran, considering
that.Newberry usually had 11
men in the box," Dickinson
said.
Dickinson also said he was
glad that the comfortable lead
throughout the game allowed
many of the second-string
players to see action.
Newberry (1-5) seemed to
be getting off to a good start
on the opening drive of the
contest as the Panthers moved
the ball 24 yards on three
plays, highlighted by
quarterback Antwan Ivey's 19-
yard run. When Ivey took to
the air on the next play,
however, he overthrew his
intended receiver and the ball
was intercepted by Greg
Taylor at Keystone's own 44.
Five plays later, Keystone


Two procedure penalties
pushed Newberry back to the
14, but from there Ivey found
his brother, Antawn, open in
the end zone with 1;58 left in
the half. The two-point
conversion attempt was
stopped and the score stood at
28-6.
Right before the close of the
half, the Panthers forced a
fumble and took possession,
but Williams toQk it right back
for the Indians by picking off
an Ivey pass and running it
back 35 yards for a touchdown
and a 35-6 lead with 35
seconds remaining in the
second quarter.
Most of the third quarter
was uneventful until the final
minute when a 41-yard run by
Antwan Ivey and a 9-yaxrd
reception by his brother took
the ball down to Keystone's
12-yard line. Running back
Derrick Scott carried the ball
into the end zone from there
with 30 seconds left in the
third quarter. Again, the two-
point conversion attempt was
foiled, leaving the score at 35-
12.
The Indians, staying on the
ground to run. down the clock,
drove down to Newberry's 4-
yard line. Williams scored on a
run from there, making the
score 42-12 at the 8:32 mark of
the final quarter. A 17-yard run
by Jacob Elliott Was a
highlight of the drive.
Newberry countered with a
six-minute, 80-yard drive that
culminated in running back Joe
Pardo carrying the ball in from
the 6-yard line with 2:44 left in
the game.
The Indians' W-illiams took
the ensuing kickoff at his own


Team Statistics
K
First Downs 13
Rushes/Yds. 40-279
Passing Yds. 46
Passes 8-16-3
Punts 4-36.3
Fumbles-Lost 2-0
Penalties 3-15


N
14
40-232
119
3-6-1
1-30
5-2
1-10


quarterback Blake *Lott
connected with Taylor for a
34-yard touchdown pass at the
8:26 mark of the first quarter,
putting the Indians up 7-0.
The Indians increased their
lead to 14-0 with 2:21
remaining in the opening
quarter .when Lott, from
Newberry's 14, found receiver
Josh Mangus wide open in the
left flat. A 32-yard punt return
by Taylor. helped set the
Indians up with the red zone
opportunity.
Keystone mostly stuck to the
ground on its next offensive
series, which started at the
Newberry 47. Runs by Breton


and Taylor, and a 19-yard
keeper by Lott, took the
Indians inside the 5-yard line.-
It looked as if Newberry's
defense was going to hold,
until on fourth-and-goal, Lott
again connected with Mangus
for a 4-yard touchdown pass
and a 21-0 lead with 8:20 to
play in the second quarter.
The Indians, after forcing
Newberry's offense to go
three-and-out, took over on
their own 17 on their next
drive. Breton, on the first play
from scrimmage, took the,
handoff from Lott and
exploded through the Panthers'
line, racing 83 yards for a


touchdown without a glove
being laid on him. That gave
Keystonea 28-0 lead at the
4:47 mark of the second
quarter.
Things seemed to be going
,from bad to worse for the
Panthers as Keystone defender
.Nick Salsbery, picked off an
Ivey pass, giving the Indians
the ball on their opponents' 43.
Lott, however, fumbled the
ball while being sacked on
Keystone's first play afterward
and a Panther defender ran the
ball back to the Keystone 4-
yard line.


Vanguard defeats Tornadoes 18-13


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

It was an ending that left a
bitter taste in the mouths of
those on the .Bradford
sideline-players, coaches,
administrators and fans alike.
Maybe tfie host Ocala
Vanguard Knights would've
driven the length of the field in
the final 52 seconds for the
winning score anyway, 'but it
did not make many people in
Scarlet and Gray happy that
the Tornadoes were hit with
two dead-ball penalties
following one play.
The result? Vanguard
received-a first down -at the
Bradford 5-yard line with 20


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ainesville, Fl
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seconds remaining. Knights
running back J.J. Smith scored
from there, giving the hosts an
18-13 win on Oct. 7.
Vanguard (3-3) had just,
picked up a first down after
Smith's 6-yard run to the
Bradford 25. Smith ran out of
bounds on the play and the
Tornadoes were penalized for
a late hit as well as for
unsportsmanlike conduct.
Those two penalties, and the
Fact the Tornadioes we're
penalized 19 times for 163
yards, had the Bradford
faithful up in arms. Vanguard
was penalized just six times
for 29 yards.
Were the Tornadoes (2-4)
unfairly penalized? Head
coach Chad Bankston did not


want to specifically address
that matter.
"I'm going to try to avoid
that at all costs," Bankston
said. "The people who were
there know, and certainly the
people who listened to it on the
radio know, basically what
went on. That's all I'm going
to say."
Bradford's defense did its
best to preserve a slim lead in
the.second half.by recovering
three fumbles and intercepting
a pass. Three of those
turnovers, including linebacker
Shauntell Carter's fumble
recovery inside the Bradford
25 with 2:32 remaining in the
game, occurred in the fourth
quarter.
Things began falling apart


for Bradford on Vanguard's
Last drive of the game,
however. The Knights gained
21 yards on a pass play and
another 9 on a run .by
quarterback .Marqu.ee
Williams, which set up a
fourth-and-1 play at the
Bradfotd 31. That's when
Smith carried for the first
down, followed by the two
Bradford penalties.
It added up to another close
loss t6 a school in a larger
classification. Three of
Bradford's losses have come
against bigger schools.
"I think we did about as
good as we could do,"
Bankston said. "If it wasn't for
some unforseen things right
there at the end, I think we win
the football game.
"Other than that, the kids
played their tails off, and that's
about all you can ask kids to
do."
Bradford stunned the
Vanguard crowd in a hurry
See BHS, p. 6C


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October 21 7:30 p.m.
Alfonso Levy
Performing Arts Center
Tickets on sale through'evening of the
performance at the PAC Box Office 9 a.m.-4 p.


General admission $14^^^
Senior citizeiv^H^^^ $13
Sta^^ff, tdlktS & $12
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For Ticket Information call
(386) 754-4340


LAKE CITY

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Dinner Served at 6 p.m. in the Lobo Cafe
Barbecue chicken, steamed asparagus
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beverage $7 including tax seating is limited,
so please make reservations Oct 17-21.
If you have a disability and need assistance,
please contact (386) 754-4340


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Lans Hardin (far right), shown in an earlier game this season, and the Keystone
defense held Newberry to 12 points through the first three quarters of the
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21 near the right sideline and,
sweeping left in a long arc,
outran the Panthers' defenders
for a 79-yard score to put the
Indians up 49-18 with 2:29
remaining.
The Panthers got in the final
lick-too little and too late as
it was-when the Ivey brothers.
connected on a 67-yard bomb
with 42 seconds left in the
game. A successful two-point
conversion capped the scoring.


Score by Quarter
KHHS: 14. 21 0 14-49
NHS: 0 6 6 14-26
Scoring Summary
K: Taylor 34 pass from Lott
(McLeod kick)
K: Mangus 14 pass from
Lott (McLeod kick)
K: Mangus 4 pass from Lott
(McLeod kick)
K: Breton 83 run (McLeod
kick)
N: Ivey 14 pass from Ivey
(run failed)
K: Williams 35 interception
return (McLeod kick)
N: Scott 12 run (run failed)
K: Williams 4 run (McLeod
kick)
N: Pardo 6 run (pass failed)
K: Williams 79 kickoff return
(McLeod kick)
N: Ivey 67 pass from Ivey
(Scott run)






Oct. 13, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 5C


CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


Care of Buiess"


Lake Butler Office
410 W. Main St.
Lake Butler
386-496-1093


MAIN OFFICE
100 E. Call St., Starke
904-964-5278
www.northfloridachamber.com


Keystone Heights
Melrose Office
7380 SR-21
Keystone Heights
352-473-4550


I I


Heather Jennings of Jennings Insulation accepts a Chamber BASH Donna Isaacs a UF graduate student accepts a copy of the Bradford
plaque from Chairperson Linda Tatum. The Chamber would like to County History Book to help with background research. The
congratulate Jennings Insulation on its 10th year in business, publication was donated by Larry and Brandy Noegel and was
presented by Jacquelyn Totura.


WIN THIS BEAUTIFUL

HANDMADE BLANKET

















Jan. 2, 2006.
Handmade by Sally Devilbiss

of Main Street Starke, Inc.
You need not be present to win, just be sure to
have a working phone number on the ticket.

Santa Claus is coming to
West Call Street in Starke!
Nov. 25, 2005 from 4-8 p.m.






Join us for a
HOLIDAY KICKOFF CELEBRATION.
Come get your photo with Santa! '
There will be holiday music, children's
activitiesaart and craft vendors,dgreat food,
Contact Results Fitness, Denmark Furniture
or Main Street Starke for details.
We don't force people- to volunteer..
THEY WANT TO BE A PART OF THE
"STRAWBERRY SHOWDOWN"
(a taste tantalizing competition)



Call Adam Chalker of Trinity Mortgage
at (904) 964-8111 for details.
This event is in conjunction with the
Bradford County Strawberry Festival.
Proceeds benefit Main Street Starke, Inc.


Senator Bill Nelson takes a moment for a picture with Main
Street Manager Kim Skidmore, Starke City Manager Ken Sauer,
NFRCC President Ron Lilly and Dr. Virgil Berry.



Friedman's Jewelers of Starke would like to thank
Main Street Inc. for the opportunity to participate in
the Della Rosenberg Tea and Fashion Show.

Our store and,sales team experienced numerous
sales from our participation in this event. It was a
great pleasure working with and getting to know all
of the local vendors that took part in the fashion
show, The models were beautiful, the food was
delicious, and this was an overall success for
Main Street Starke, Inc and everyone that had
a part in the show.

Thank you again, and the Friedman's staff hopes we
will have the opportunity to participate in an event
such as this again.

Your local sales teamrrat
Friedman's Jewelers of Starke


MARK YOUR CALENDAR


20TH ANNIVERSARY BASH


When:
Time:.
Where:


Thursday, Oct. 13
5-7 p.m.
Santa Fe Andrews Center
STARKE


HEALTH COMMITTEE MEETING


When:
Time:-
Where:


Wednesday, Oct. 19
Noon
Capital City Bank
Community Room
0ZTA D rVt


Florida


O IN\I\Li







Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 13, 2005


KH bounces back BHS
M in .9 Continued from p. 4C,


from first loss


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Episcopal handed the
Keystone Heights volleyball
team its first loss of the season,
but the eighth-ranked Indians
rebounded by defeating
visiting St. Johns. Country Day
3-0 (25-19, 25-18, 25-18) on
Oct. 10.
Mallorie Wasik had 21 kills
and 12 digs to help lead the
Indians (21-1 prior to Oct. 11)
to the win, while Jessica Ford
had 25 assists and eight service
points. Jessica Whitfield was
the team's leading server with
14 service points, six of which
were aces. Whitfield also had
two blocks.
On Oct. 4, the Indians swept
regular-season district play by
defeating Taylor 3-0 (25-15,
25-14, 25-15) in Pierson,
giving them an 8-0 district
record.
Ford (22 assists), Wasik (13
kills) and-Whitfield (11 service
points) were the leaders in the
win, while Tysee Williams
contributed five service aces.
That win gave Keystone a
20-0 record, but the Indians
could not make it 21 in a row.


Ninth-ranked Episcopal
handed the Indians a 3-1 (25-8,
17-25, 25-11, 25-16) loss on
Oct. 6 in Jacksonville.
Ford had 11 service points
and 19 assists, while Michelle
Houser and Wasik had 16 and
12 digs, respectively. Wasik
also had 11 kills.
Keystone played Santa Fe
this past Tuesday and will host
Nease Thursday, Oct. 13. The
Indians then celebrate senior
night by capping the regular
season with a home match
against Middleburg on Friday,
Oct. 14.
Matches are scheduled for
approximately 6 p.m.
following junior .varsity
matches at 5 p.m.
The Indians will host this
year's District 6-3A
tournament, which begins
Monday, Oct. 17, with a 4 p.m.
match between Union County
and Pierson Taylor.
On Tuesday, Oct. 18,
Crescent City and Interlachen
will play each other at 4 p.m.,
followed by Keystone against
the winner between Union and
Taylor at 6 p.m.
The tournament
championship match is
Thursday, Oct. 20, at 6 p.m.


when running back James
Jamison took a handoff on the
game's first play from
.i. imn.i and turned it into
an 80-yard touchdown run.
Vanguard went three-and-
out on its first possession of
the game, but capitalized on its
second possession, which
began at the Bradford 35 after
a short punt. Smith carried the
ball four straight times, scoring
on a 2-yard run at the 6:02
mark of the opening quarter.
The PAT was no good, leaving
Bradford with a 7-6 lead.
The Tornadoes responded
with a 66-yard scoring drive,
which was helped along by
J.R. Petteway's 25-yard pass to
Carter.
That put Bradford at the
Vanguard 35. Two plays later,
Petteway hit Jamison in stride
with a pass along the sideline
that would have been a
touchdown, but Jamison could
not hang onto the ball.
After an 11-yard run by
Carter netted a first down,
Jamison got another chance
when the Tornadoes ran the
same play later in the drive.
This time, Jamison caught, the
ball for a 23-yard score. The
PAT was no good and the
Tornadoes led 13-6 with 1:02


Score by Quarter
BHS: 13 0 0
VHS: 6 0 6


0-13
6-18


remaining in the first quarter.
Vanguard had the chance to
possibly tie the game or take
the lead late in the second
quarter. Smith had eight runs
for 29 yards and Williams had
one for 10 yards as the Knights
gave themselves a first-and-
goal at the Bradford 4. Smith
gained 2 yards on first down,
but then slipped and lost those
2 yards on the next play.
On third down, a high snap
while Williams was in shotgun
formation resulted in a loss of
II yards. Williams' pass on
fourth down was broken tip by
Carter.
The beginning of the second
half seemed to indicate what
was in store for the Tornadoes
as they were penalized for
being offsides prior to the
kickoff and then penalized for
both a personal foul and
unsportsmanlike conduct on
the ensuing return.
Vanguard cut Bradford's
lead to one when Smith scored
on a 5-yard run at the 6:32
mark of the third quarter.. The
drive, which began at the
Vanguard 19, was helped by a
53-yard pass play to the
Bradford 29.
The Tornadoes never
threatened to score in the
second half, though Jamison
had a pair of. long runs
nullified by holding penalties. ,
Jamison finished the game
with 183 yards on 23 carries.


Team Statistics
B
First Downs 9
Rushes/Yds. 38-213
Passing Yds. 40.
Passes 5-8-0
Punts 9-30.6
Fumbles-Lost 0-0
Penalties 19-163


V
20
41-194
115
6-15-1
3-46.3
3-3
6-29


UCHS
Continued from p. 3C


week," Nobles told his players.
The last two of the Tigers'
three games will have them
facing district opponents. The
Tigers face P.K. Yonge in
Gainesville on Oct. 21 before
returning to "The Jungle" to
face the state's top-ranked
team, Ocala Trinity Catholic.


Score by Quarter
BCHS: 0 7 0
UCHS: 7 14 7


14-21
13-41


Scoring Summary
U: Spiller 8 run '(de Castro
kick)
B: Yarborough 1 interception
return (? kick)
U: Spiller 65 run (de Castro
kick)
U: Spiller 13 run (de Castro
kick)
U: Griffin 65 pass from
Roberts (de Castro kick)
U: Mitchell 10 run (kick failed)
B: Dugger 11 pass from.
Yarborough (Lee run)
B: Crews 20 pass from
Yarborough (pass failed)


game. U: Spiller 65
Nobles' play on both offense kick)
and defense contributed
greatly to the victory.
This week, the Tigers (4-2) Team Statisti
get a chance to rest and heal
some of the bumps and bruises First Downs
that have been acquired thus Rushes/Yds.
far. Buddy Nobles told his Passing Yds.
team that during the open.. .Passes(C-A-1)
week they would only practice Punts
three times. Fumbles-Lost
"But be ready the following Penalties


run (de Castro


cs
U
18
42-334
110
3-8-1
2-40
4-1
4-45


B
11
24-107
104
8-39-2
5-35
2-1
3-35


rhis week winner is
Clare If an
ofStarke


Play Our FootballContest!


RULES OF THE GAME '
1. Anyone, except Telegraph employees and their immediate families, is will win. The person who picks the most games correctly will win $100
welcome to enter. One entry per person per week please. Persons cash.
winning one week are not eligible to win again for at least three 4. In case of a tie, the total points scored in the GATORS game each
weeks. week is the tie breaker. Please fill in the points you think will be scored
2. When picking up winnings, the winner will have his or her photograph by the GATORS and their opponent, combined, in the tie breaker blank.
taken for the paper. (For instance, if the score of the GATORS game was GATORS 19,
3. Entry must be on an official form from the Telegraph and submitted to opponent 7,.the correct score will be 26 points.)
one of our offices: 131 W. Call St., Starke, 150 W. Main St., Lake Butler 5. Decision of the judges is final. A second tie breaker will be used, if
or 7382 SR-21 N. Keystone Heights before 4 p.m. each Friday for Ihat necessary. Results will be tabulated on Tuesday and winners notified by
week's games. Fill in all 1he blanks with the name of the team you think telephone. Don't forget to list a phone number where you can be reached.


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FREE DE -Fa, Friendly, Professional Help- Fax (904) 964-6905

Jones Funeral Home
HOSPITAL EQUIPMENT MONUMENTS PRE-NEED PLANS
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Kitby LaerNeede
The Office Shop

Beck of Starke
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Scoring Summary
B: Jamison 80 run
(Cubbedge kick)
V: Smith 2 run (kick failed)
B: Jamison 23 pass from
Petteway (kick failed)
V: Smith 5 run (run failed)
V: Smith 5 run (run failed)







Oct. 1, TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 7C


On Sept. 30,
Ronnie
Everett
harvested
this big-
racked
Florida 10-
point buck at
approximate-
ly 20 yards
with his
locally made
Jennings
bow. Everett
also bagged a
9-pointer last
weekend..


Fins, Fur


and Tales
Stories from the outdoors in Clay, O
Bradford and Union counties.


At full draw

By JOHN WHITFIELD
Contributing Outdoors
Editor
Many changes are occurring
in the woods right now. As we
leave summer behind and
move into fall, nature is
transitioning. All the recent
rains (thanks, Tammy) brought
the temperatures down and the
days are getting shorter. Less
daylight, along with the lower
temperatures, means natural
changes.


By the way, Everett is an
excellent fisherman, too., as he
is the current world record
holder for his 3-pound, 14-
ounce Su%%annee bass.
Eleven days left to archery.
season-better get to the
woods. We all know what
happens when those first'
blackpowder shots go booming
through the woods. Deer
Nanish into thin air and some
go nocturnal (wish %we could
teach the mosquitoes to do
that).
Good Luck.
Be safe. ..
God bless.


The acorns are starting to Share Your outdoors
drop, there are still plenty of
wild persimmons available and stories and photos
scrapes are starting to show up If you have an outdoors
along the rub trails'. The rut has story or photos Nou would like-
begun. to share, please e-mail John'
Bucks are searching for does W h i t fAi e I d a t
and, with the recent dark huntfishwriter@aol.com.
moon, it has been a good time Photos may also be submitted
to see one during legal at the' offices of the Bradford
shooting hours., County Telegraph, the Lake
Ronnie Everett sure did. Region Monitor and the Union
County Times.
^cbflwe genee -- -----
A convergence. Yes, a group
pf seemingly unrelated
occurrences .that somehow
overlap at an exact time and
pllace-and you are there. Bow
in hand. Ready. Everett
recently had such a moment.
It was the Friday of opening
week of the archery season. In Owner: Rid
Everett's words, "It was about
9 a.m. The deer was all by
himself, searching for does and r
visiting scrapes, as the rut has
begun. I shot the deer at about
20 yards as he was searching
for does.
"He was looking for some
'does, but found a bowhunter
i...instead," Everett continued. "Io -
"saw him go down, which is a -
little unusual for me hunting in L
these thick woods." We Welcome
Everett's Jennings bow David Tomlinson
(made in Gainesville) with a formerly of Corbett's Tire & Service
satellite broadhead, did' the- (pictured w/head mechanic Danny Barrick)
trick.
Everett's success continued
while this story was being
compiled. He sent another Certifi
photo of a nice nine-pointer
-that he took last Saturday. ,
-That's two trophies in two
weekends. Congratulations,
-Ronnie. A great couple of (3861 4311185
-hunts.


BHS, KHHS to play key district game


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The opportunity to stay in
second place behind Bolles in
District 3-2A is on the line
when the Bradford and
Keystone Heights football
teams clash in Starke this
Friday, Oct. 14, at 7:30 p.m.
Every team in the district,
with the exception of Bolles,
has a 1-1 record in district play
(Bolles is 2-0). A win Friday
would be huge for either
Bradford or Keystone.
The Tornadoes (2-4 overall)
have the homefield advantage,
but the Indians (4-2) enter the
game with momentum after
winning two straight. Keystone
defeated district opponent
West Nassau before defeating
Newberry 49-26 last week.
Keystone's two losses came
against Bolles, which was the
top-ranked team in the state as
of press time, and seventh-
ranked Fort White.
Bradford, meanwhile, has
lost its last two games. The
Tornadoes lost 40-0 to Bolles
before losing an 18-13
heartbreaker to Class 4A Ocala
Vanguard last week. Vanguard
scored the go-ahead
touchdown with 20 seconds
remaining in the game.
Three of the Tornadoes'
losses this year have come
against bigger schools. Those
three losses were by a
combined 13 points.
Bradford and Keystone do
not differ much when their


Playcow
patty bingo
and win
$1,000 from
ARC
The ARC of Bradford
County is giving everyone a
chance to win $1,000 by
playing cow patty bingo. Buy
your square now, then come
out to the fairgrounds on

The trouble with the rat race
still
-Lily







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uIbe lettingg oue


offensive and defensive stats
are compared. The Tornadoes
are generating an average of
174 yards rushing and 51 yards
passing per game on offense,
while their defense is yielding
an average of 145 yards
rushing and 111 yards passing;
Keystone's offense is
averaging 165 yards rushing
and 77 yards passing per game,
while the defense is allowing
an average of 131 yards
rushing and 128 yards passing.
Keystone's offense has had
an easier time scoring this
season than Bradford. The
Indians have scored 156 points
for an average of 26 per game.
Running backs Wil Breton
and Greg Taylor 'lead the
Keystone rushing attack.
Breton has rushed for 533-
yards on 84 carries and Taylor
has 31-2 yards on 55 carries.
The two have combined to
score 10 touchdowns.
Taylor is also the Indians'
leading receiver with 233
yards on 13 receptions, while
Josh Mangus has 15 receptions
for 210 yards.
Quarterback Blake Lott is
36-of-79 for 510 yards with
four touchdownss and four
interceptions.
Bradford has scored 83
points for a 14-points-per-
game average. The Tornadoes
are led by running back James
SJamison, who has 581 yards
.and seven touchdowns on 99
carries.
Tornado quarterback J.R.
Petteway is 26-of-70 for 310
yards with two touchdowns


and one interception. His.
favorite target has been
Chuckie Covington, who has
11 receptions for 119 yards.
Defensively, Bradford is
allowing an average of 20
points per game and Keystone
is allowing 22 points per game.
The Tornadoes have forced
more turnovers, however, with
21. Bradford has two games in
which it- has forced five
turnovers.
Linebacker Shauntell Carter
is one of the leaders on that
Bradford defense. Against
Bolles, Carter had nine solo
tackles, three assists and three
-tackles for loss, as well as a
blocked extra point. He also
came up with a fumble
recovery against Vanguard.
Defensive back Kadeem
Leverson, who had two pass
breakups and no passes
completed against him in the
loss to Bolles, intercepted his
fourth pass of the season
against Vanguard.
The Indians have forced 13
turnovers. Jack Taylor, their
leading tackler, has two forced
Fumbles to go along with 42


solo tackles and 46 assists.
The two teams have played
one common opponent this
year-Bolles. Bradford lost
40-0 to the Bulldogs, gaining
just 72 yards on offense while
allowing 185 yards rushing
and 228 yards passing.
Keystone lost 58-6 to Bolles,
gaining 87 yards on offense
while allowing 150 yards
rushing and 302 yards passing.
In last year's meeting
between Bradford and
Keystone, the Indians forced
six turnovers in defeating the
Tornadoes 21-7. Keystone's
defense stopped Bradford on a
fourth-and-goal from the 2-
yard line in the first half and
held the Tornadoes to 35 yards
in the second half. Greg
Taylor, playing defensive
back, had the game's last score
on a 33-yard interception
return for a touchdown.
Bradford's defense also
played well, forcing four
turnovers. The Tornadoes held
the Indians to 34 yards on the
ground, but Keystone
quarterback Tyler Davis had
two touchdown passes.


SalurdaN, Oct. 22, to see which
square the cow decides to
leave a patty in.
Squares are being sold for
$50, with proceeds going to
support ARC. You don't have
to be present to win, but there
will be food, entertainment and
games for the kids. WEAG's
Chuck Kramer will 'be
broadcasting live from the
event, which begins at 10.a.m.
Admission is free. To
purchase your square and a
chance to win $1,000, call
ARC at (904) 964-7699.

is that even if you win, you're
a rat.
Tomlin


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will be in concert at


First Baptist Church


195 E. Main Street

Lake Butler, FL

(Across from Radio shack)


Saturday,. Oct. 15, at 6:30 pm

FREE TO EVERYONE!

Love offering will be collected:


For more information please call

the church office at 386-496-3704


IIL. .I L I~~~ I I I I s


=OF&


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Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Oct. 1,,2005


9,


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